Rhetorical appeals by Andrew Hahn, Mac Wilson, and Josh Edelman

squashthejosh
Mind Map by , created about 6 years ago

Mind Map on Rhetorical appeals by Andrew Hahn, Mac Wilson, and Josh Edelman, created by squashthejosh on 09/10/2013.

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squashthejosh
Created by squashthejosh about 6 years ago
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Rhetorical appeals by Andrew Hahn, Mac Wilson, and Josh Edelman
1 Logos
1.1 "He is a great observer, he reads much, he hears no plays, he hears no music... such men as he be never at heart's ease." (I. ii. 198-214)
1.1.1 Caesar gives reasons to Antony why to not trust Cassius.
1.2 A lot of bad things have been happening, Does this not affect you? (I.iii, 3-13)
1.2.1 He tells Casca that the reasons for these thing are that the higher powers dislike what is happening and are making them pay.
1.3 Do you see all of these Bad things happening? its because of what is happening in the capitol. (I. iii. 57- 78)
1.3.1 Cassius tells Cicero that theomens are real and gives many omens and their effects.
2 Pathos
2.1 "I turn the trouble of my conutenance merely upon myself" (I.ii.40-41)
2.1.1 This is pathos because Brutus feels sympathy towards Cassius while talking to him.
2.2 "Upon what meat doth our Caesar feed that he grow so great?" (I.ii. 150-151)
2.2.1 This is an example of pathos because the reason that Cassius says this is due to jealousy.
2.3 "If Caesar had stabbed their mothers they would have done no less." (I.ii. 271-273)
2.3.1 This is an example of pathos because,The analogy that Casca draws, evokes feelings of sadness.
3 Ethos
3.1 "Ay do you fear it? Then you must I think you would not have it so.” (I.ii.80-81)
3.1.1 This is an example of ethos because Cassius is trying to get Brutus to admit he doesn't like Caesar
3.2 Brutus, Caesar is just like you and me, we were born just like him. I remember this one time, Caesar and I were in a swimming match and he fell behind and screamed at me. He was asking for help saying "help me or i will drown". Now this is the man who is or king, a weak man who is no better than you and me(I.ii.90-120)
3.2.1 Cassius is explaining trying to get Brutus' trust by explaining how Caesar is not fit to become a ruler.
3.3 "Now could I, Casca, name to thee a man most like this dreadful night, that thunders, lightens, open graves, and roars as doth the lion in the Capitol; a man no mightier than thyself, or me, in personal actions, yet prodigious grown and fearful, as these stranger eruptions are” (I.iii.72-78)
3.3.1 Cassius is explaining to Casca how Caesar is a ruthless and unfit ruler and is as chaotic as the storm that is brewing

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