Rhetorical Appeals by Adam Kapadia, Jonathan Shumaker, and Sharif Afifi

Adam Kapadia
Mind Map by , created almost 6 years ago

Mind Map on Rhetorical Appeals by Adam Kapadia, Jonathan Shumaker, and Sharif Afifi, created by Adam Kapadia on 11/08/2013.

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Adam Kapadia
Created by Adam Kapadia almost 6 years ago
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Rhetorical Appeals by Adam Kapadia, Jonathan Shumaker, and Sharif Afifi
1 Logos Jonathan Shumaker
1.1 "I do not know the man I should avoid So soon as that spare Cassius. He reads much, He is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the deeds of men." (I.ii.200-203)
1.1.1 This appeals to logic because Caesar can tell what the person's intentions is. He knows that Cassius is smart and is hungry for power.
1.2 "Good night then, Casca: this disturbed sky is not to walk in." (I.iii.38-39)
1.2.1 Cicero is telling him to stay out of the problems and not get into trouble. This way a mess is not made.
1.3 "That noble mind keep ever with their likes; For who so firm that cannot be seduced? Caesar doth bear me hard, but he loves Brutus." (I.iii.307-309)
1.3.1 This is logical because Cassius knows that the only way to get people on his side is to get the noble Brutus on it.
2 Ethos Sharif Afifi
2.1 "Truly, sir, in respect of a fine workman, I am but, as you would say, a cobbler." (I.i.11-12)
2.1.1 This shows trust, because he is being respectful and honest to his superiors.
2.2 "Fear him not, Caesar; he's not dangerous; He is a noble Roman and well given." (I.ii.288-289)
2.2.1 Antonius is trying comfort Caesar, so he does not feel threatened by Cassius. He is being respectful.
2.3 "Truly, sir, to wear out their shoes, to get myself into more work. But, indeed, sir, we make holiday, to see Caesar and to rejoice in his triumph." (I.i.30-32)
2.3.1 He is being honest to the official and is telling the truth. He is not deceive anyone and that he is reliable.
3 Pathos Adam Kapadia
3.1 Casca is trying to convince Cicero that the Gods are angry with the Romans. Casca speaks of men who are on fire and not burning, ghostly women, a lion near the Capitol, and an owl sitting on a tree in the middle of the day. (I.iii.15-32)
3.1.1 This argument about what is causing these strange things gives some very vivid description of the events going on. This is a reason for Pathos
3.2 Next Casca speaks of how Caesar faints after the people offer him the crown. He makes it seem like Caesar is trying to put on a show for the Romans. (I.ii.245-248)
3.2.1 This tells of an emotional event, where Caesar is trying to win the emotions of the people. This way they feel bad for Caesar and vote him king.
3.3 "I have heard Where many of the best respect in Rome (Except immortal Caesar), speaking of Brutus, And groaning underneath this age's yoke, Have wished that noble Brutus had his eyes." (I.ii.58-62)
3.3.1 This is spoken in an emotional tone because it is giving an emotional example on how Brutus is liked more then Caesar.

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