Name Course Tutor Date Reading response Introduction The article talks about rhetorical situation rotating around the t-shirt that was sold by organized parenthood. Practically the t-shirt brings set up a drastic experience of messages that can be put on in future. Though message in the t-shirt might be self-defeating this is because it appears as the progress of abortion. This is because personal testimony is more effective in supporting any argument raised. Work cited Kuechenmeister Elizabeth. ""I Had An Abortion": A Feminist Analysis Of The Abortion Debate." Harlotofthearts.org. N.p. 2012. Web. 1 Mar. 2018. Swift Crystal Lane. "“I Had An Abortion.”: The Rhetorical Situation Of A Planned Parenthood T-Shirt." Qualitative Research Reports in Communication 8.1 (2007): 57-63. Web. [...]
Reading Responses. The syllabus indicates specific times when you should bring to class a formal “Reading Response” to an assigned reading. (I also reserve the right to assign additional responses during the course of the semester to speeches or other material that illustrate concepts or otherwise contribute to learning objectives.) Your response, due at the beginning of class, should (1) summarize your understanding of the main theme of the reading, as well as the thinking presented in each of its main sections to support that theme (you should summarize these understandings, in your own words, as generalizations or abstract claims; you should not include full-sentence quotes, nor recite the details or facts used to illustrate the larger claims, at least not at first, when you merely are summarizing the main theme and structure of the argument), (2) discuss at some length, and in your own words, the value, significance, or limits of the main arguments in the reading, and (3) list three probing or thoughtful questions (not just technical uncertainties about the meanings of terms, for example) that a person or community could actively raise in response to the reading, specifically about the art or practices of persuasion in politics. In other words, these should be questions that linger in the mind and can support thoughtful reflection even after you have adequately understood what the article says or suggests. Each of these three components in your response should be presented in its own section, marked by a descriptive heading or title. Bring to class a printout of the analysis. Bring also a copy of the article, either on your laptop, tablet, or printed on paper.