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"To Kill a Mockingbird" and "A Lesson before Dying " through logos, pathos, and ethos (appeals to logic, emotion, and credibility).
There is always more than one way to go about solving any given problem. The closing statements of Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird and another attorney in A Lesson before Dying differ in many respects as to how they go about arguing for the same purpose: the acquittal of their defendants. In the end, Atticus Finch's argument is, objectively, more persuasive. Unlike the other attorney, Atticus draws on logic to support his defendant's position, placing him as an equal of the jury, and asking the jury, above all else, to do their duty.
Easily the most striking difference between the t…
- "To Kill a Mockingbird" and "A Lesson before Dying " through logos, pathos, and ethos (appeals to logic, emotion, and credibility).
- The Lesson of English
- To kill a mocking bird by Harper Lee
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