Writing Arguments A Rhetoric with Readings

ISBN-10: 0321163370
ISBN-13: 9780321163370
Edition: 6th 2004 (Revised)
List price: $69.20
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Description: The market leader in argumentative rhetorics, Writing Arguments has proven highly successful in teaching students to read arguments critically and to produce effective arguments of their own. With its student-friendly tone, clear explanations,  More...

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Book details

List price: $69.20
Edition: 6th
Copyright year: 2004
Publisher: Longman Publishing
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 832
Size: 7.25" wide x 8.75" long x 1.25" tall
Weight: 2.684
Language: English

The market leader in argumentative rhetorics, Writing Arguments has proven highly successful in teaching students to read arguments critically and to produce effective arguments of their own. With its student-friendly tone, clear explanations, high-interest readings and examples, and well-sequenced critical thinking and writing assignments, Writing Arguments offers a time-tested approach to argument that is interesting and accessible to students and eminently teachable for instructors. Throughout the book, the authors approach argument rhetorically by emphasizing audience and context at every stage of the construction of an argument. Writing Arguments, moves students beyond a simplistic debate model of argument to a view of argument as inquiry and consensus-building as well as persuasion, in which the arguer negotiates with others in search of the best solutions to problems.

Denotes selections new to this edition
Most chapters end with "Conclusion."
Overview Of Argument
Argument: An Introduction
What Do We Mean by Argument?
Wilfred Owen, Dulce et Decorum Est
The Defining Features of Argument
Argument and the Problem of Truth
A Successful Process of Argumentation: The Well-Functioning Committee
Gordon Adams, Petition to Waive the University Math Requirement (Student Essay)
Reading Arguments
Why Reading Arguments Is Important for Writers
Strategy 1: Reading as a Believer
Lisa Turner, Playing with Our Food
Strategy 2: Reading as a Doubter
Strategy 3: Exploring How Rhetorical Context and Genre Shape the Argument
Strategy 4: Seeking Out Alternative Views and Analyzing Sources of Disagreement
Council for Biotechnology Information, Would It Surprise You That Growing Soybeans Can Help the Environment? (Advocacy Advertisement)
Council for Biotechnology Information, Biotech Labeling: Why Biotech Labeling Can Confuse Consumers
An Analysis of the Sources of Disagreement between Lisa Turner and the Council for Biotechnology Information (Sample Analysis Essay)
Strategy 5: Using Disagreement Productively to Prompt Further Investigation
Writing Arguments
Who Writes Arguments and Why?
Tips for Improving Your Writing Process
Using Exploratory Writing to Discover Ideas and Deepen Thinking
Shaping Your Argument: Classical Argument as a Planning Tool
Discovering Ideas: Two Sets of Exploratory Writing Tasks
Writing Assignments For ChapterS 1-3
Principles Of Argument
The Core of an Argument: A Claim with Reasons
The Rhetorical Triangle
Issue Questions as the Origins of Argument
Difference between a Genuine Argument and a Pseudo-Argument
Frame of an Argument: A Claim Supported by Reasons
Application of This Chapter's Principles to Your Own Writing
Application of This Chapter's Principles to the Reading of Arguments
The Logical Structure of Arguments
Overview of Logos: What Do We Mean by the "Logical Structure" of an Argument?
Adopting a Language for Describing Arguments: The Toulmin System
Using Toulmin's Schema to Determine a Strategy of Support
The Power of Audience-Based Reasons
Using Evidence Effectively

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