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Essay Available:
Pages:
3 pages/≈825 words
Sources:
8 Sources
Level:
MLA
Subject:
Literature & Language
Type:
Essay
Language:
English (U.S.)
Document:
MS Word
Date:
Total cost:
$ 10.8
Topic:

TATTOOS. Despite the past prejudices attached and associated with tattoos (Essay Sample)

Instructions:

I NEED THE ESSAY AND THE OUTLINE!!!!!

OUTLINE!
General Purpose: To Persuade
Specific Purpose: This statement should include what you plan to persuade audience about.
Organizational Pattern: Choose a pattern that allows your speech to flow the best (See Page 2).
Claim: You will need to construct your arguments into one of 3 types of claims: Fact, Value or Policy (See Page 2). Explain why your argument falls under the claim you selected.
INTRODUCTION
I. Attention Getter: This represents the first words out of your mouth! So make sure it GRABS the audience’s attention. Make sure it is relevant/appropriate to your topic. Some devices you can use for the attention getter are:
• • Joke/Humor (Make sure it is appropriate/in good taste!)
• Narrative/Story (Be brief)
• Shocking Statement
• Fact/Statistic
• Poem
• Quote
• Question
• Visual Aid/Activity
II. Topic Revelation Statement: This statement should clarify to the audience what you are going to persuade them about and introduce/reveal your topic. Remember this includes: a time reference (today, this morning, etc.), a communication verb, a reference to the audience, and vibrant adjectives describing topic.
III. Identification of Opposition Statement (Fair Hearing): This statement should call attention to those arguments that audience members may have against your position. It should basically call the audience members to give you a “fair hearing.” (atleast 1 paragraph)
IV. Significance: This statement should let the audience know why it is relevant and/or important to them.
V. Credibility: (will help create ethos with your audience) If you have a particular credibility with a topic (i.e. if you have diabetes and your speech is on diabetes) then reveal this in a credibility statement. This will help create trust between you and your audience and demonstrate that you know what you are discussing.
VI. Preview Statement: This statement should reveal ALL of your main points in one simple sentence and give the audience a clear picture of what is to come in your speech. Be sure to use parallel words (i.e. first, second, third) to be simple and concise and allow the audience to hear how many points they will hear within your speech.
MAJOR TRANSITION: This statement allows the audience to hear that you are moving from the introduction to the body and can be relatively brief. “Now that we know what we are going to discuss, let us first look at….”
BODY
I. Main Point: Provide a general opening sentence which previews information and evidence to come in the sub-points below.
(*Note: Keep sub-points in pairs at minimum).
A. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support.
(*Note: keep sentences simple and make sure the information is in clear “groupings”).
1. Related to the first sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
B. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support.
1. Related to the sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
Minor Transition: This sentence shows movement from point A to point B.
I. Main Point: Provide a general opening sentence which previews information and evidence to come in the sub-points below. (*Note: Keep sub-points in pairs at minimum).
A. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support.
(*Note: keep sentences simple and make sure the information is in clear “groupings”).
1. Related to the first sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
B. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support.
1. Related to the sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
Minor Transition: This sentence shows movement from point B to point C.
III. Main Point: Provide a general opening sentence which previews information and evidence to come in the sub-points below. (*Note: Keep sub-points in pairs at minimum).
A. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support. (*Note: keep sentences simple and make sure the information is in clear “groupings”).
1. Related to the first sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
B. Sub-point: Related to the main point, but provides more specific information and may include evidence to support.
1. Related to the sub-point, but again, provides even more detailed
information/evidence.
MAJOR TRANSITION: This sentence should move the audience from your body into your conclusion.
CONCLUSION
I. Review: This statement should reiterate your points again to summarize what your audience learned about in your speech. Make sure to include all points. (atleast 1 paragraph)
II. Call to Action: (Make sure you are giving your audience a CLEAR, SIMPLE and ACTIONABLE direction that they can immediately follow through with your solution) (atleast 1 paragraph)
III. Final Thought: This sentence(s) leave your audience with a great last impression of you and your speech/information. Like the attention getter, you can use devices such as a quote, question, story, joke, etc. to create a lasting memory. (atleast 1 paragraph)
WORKS CITED EXAMPLES
Make sure to put citations in MLA or APA format and list in alphabetical order according to last name of authors. Do not just cut and paste websites, because that will cause you to lose points.
You must have a minimum of EIGHT (8) citations. You must use at least FOUR (4) of your citations during your oral speech presentation.

source..
Content:

Outline
General Purpose
-Despite the past prejudices attached and associated with tattoos, the culture is gradually gaining prominence in the United States and around the World. Tattoos are not so evil or demonic after all; they are just a means of communication and expression of what words alone cannot explain. 

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