Rhetorical Appeals By: Sierra Marker, Angela Silva, Madison Baker_1

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Rhetorical Appeals By: Sierra Marker, Angela Silva, Madison Baker_1
1 Pathos 1: "Being mechanical, you ought not walk" (I.i.3).
1.1 Pathos 2: "I hear a tongue, shriller than all the music" (I.ii.16).
1.1.1 Pathos 3: "Be factious for redress of all these griefs" (I.iii.18).
1.1.1.1 This example is pathos because it has an emotional tone and narratives of emotional events.
1.1.2 This is an example of pathos because it has a vivd description of the noise.
1.2 This is an example of pathos because it uses figurative language and has a connotative meaning.
2 Ethos 1: "Beware the ides of March" (I. ii. 23).
2.1 Ethos 2: "He is a dreamer. Let us leave him" (I. ii. 24).
2.1.1 Ethos 3: "Fear him not, Caesar, he's not dangerous" (I. ii. 196).
2.1.1.1 This is an example of ethos because Antony is telling Caesar to not fear, and Caesar trusts Antony because of the fact that they are dear friends.
2.1.2 This is an example of ethos because Caesar tells everyone to leave the soothsayer, and they all do because they trust Caesar as a reliable and trustworthy source.
2.2 This is an example of ethos because the soothsayer is trying to persuade Caesar of being careful of the ides of March, but does not intend to do any harm.
3 Logos 1: "The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars" (I. ii. 140).
3.1 Logos 2: "I was born free as Caesar, so were you" (I. ii. 98).
3.1.1 Logos 3:"Let me have men about me that are fat" (I. ii. 192.).
3.1.1.1 This is logos because it is logical to surround yourself with larger men for safety.
3.1.2 This is and example of logos because it can be translated into something logical, that we were all born into the same world and that we were all born equally.
3.2 This is an example of logos because it is logical to think that fault is not in our stars but in our actions instead.

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