Activist, Malala Yousafzai in her book “I Am Malala,” delineates that the Taliban were going around depriving young women from their education and how she stands up and fights for young women and herself to stay and go to school. Malala’s purpose is to exude the idea that education is a basic human right and that no one should be deprived from it. She adopts a sentimental tone in order to get to her audience. In her book she uses many emotional appeals, logical appeals, she uses credibility, and imagery. Malala stood up for what she believed in, she may be inspiring her readers to never give in to something they don’t think is right.
Malala Yousafzai uses the rhetorical appeal of pathos to express the immorality of Pakistani government which coaxes the U.N. to allow women basic rights. Everybody should be granted the right to education, no matter race, gender, or religion. Malala pleads to the U.N. to allow her an education. During her presentation at the U.N. meeting, Malala appeals to the emotions of the representatives of various countries by discussing heartbreaking topics such as terrorism, war, and most brutally, death. While fighting for their basic rights, Yousafzai stated, “thousands
Malala Yousafzai is a young woman speaking as a young education advocate at the Youth Takeover of the United Nations. This was her first speech since she had been shot in the head by the Taliban in Pakistan on October 9th, 2012. The Taliban targeted her because she was blogging about her own right, and the right of all women, to an education. Her purpose is to inform the people of the denial of education to children around the world. She is also trying to persuade her audiences to join her campaign in ensuring all children gain their right to education before the end of 2015. Her primary audience was all of the delegates who attended the Youth Takeover of the United Nations, and all the people fighting for education. Her
It began as an ordinary day in Mingora, Pakistan, for a young girl returning home from school on her school bus. Suddenly, a masked gunman rushed into the bus and shouted, “Who is Malala?” Her friends on the bus looked back at her, and in the blink of an eye she was shot on the left side of her face. This incident was the spark that ignited a call for change in education around the world. Malala Yousafzai was the face of this change. She made significant contributions to female education rights by being an education activist and urging children to speak out and fight for their rights. She forever changed the lives of Pakistani girls who today benefit from free education and resources with numerous schools around their country.
How do ‘I am Malala’ and ‘ Made in Dagenham’ explore the importance of speaking out against injustice
Activist, Malala Yousafzai in her book “I Am Malala,” delineates that the Taliban were going around depriving young women from their education and how she stands up and fights for children all over the world and herself to stay and go to school. She shows how she refused to be silenced and how this book can teach her readers that some good they do can change the world by using rhetorical strategies. Malala’s purpose is to exude the idea that education is a basic human right and that no one should be deprived from it. She adopts a sentimental tone in order to get to her audience. In her book she uses many emotional appeals, logical appeals, she uses credibility, and imagery. Malala stood up for what she believed in, she may
Throughout this well-written, emotional and inspiring novel about Malala Yousafzai we have not only seen who she is as a person, but we have seen the challenges in her life and we have come to learn her story due to the rhetorical strategies she has included all throughout the book. Malala has shown us the use of pathos, logos and diatyposis. Malala has always been a different person in her family ever since she was little and that has helped her become the women she is today, the woman who stood up to the Taliban and survived a head shot bullet, but most of all she is a girl who stood up for children's right at a young age by simply going to school. Malala’s story isn't about herself, it's about her country and what the Taliban are doing
Malala Yousafzai is a Pakistani activist for education, especially for females, and equal rights to education in the middle east. She revolutionized education equality for children. She has received many peace awards, including the Nobel Peace Prize. The Taliban outlawed education in Pakistan, where she lived, for all females in 2009. She continued to attend classes and speak out on her BBC blog, the radio, and was even in a documentary about her life in the middle east and going to school as a girl despite the new law. In early October of 2012, when Malala was 15, she became the victim of an attempted murder by a Taliban gunman. She was shot in the head on the bus ride home from school. She was rushed to the hospital and after being stabilized, she was moved to another hospital to remove the bullet. After her tragic personal experience, she became well known and used her newfound popularity to advocate for education in the middle east. This speech is just one example of the many speeches she gave to bring attention to the problem. She also asked many other influential people with a higher status to help her bring awareness to the cause. To understand Malala’s speech the reader needs to understand what her goal is, what rhetorical devices she uses to reach that goal and how effective the speech is. She is quite effective in getting her goal across to the audience through her speeches by using her public speaking skills to get her audience to agree with what she has to say.
“Teenage girl Malala Yousafzai was shot in the head by the Taliban for speaking up about girls education.” This was what most headlines in October 2012 consisted of. Millions of girls are denied an education globally. Their lives are changed at such a young age as most are forced into arranged marriages. Malala wasn’t silenced by a bullet, she spoke out. Girls education is being denied around the world and is being addressed because women’s rights matter.
Women in the United States have the right to vote, work and what other young girls in Pakistan were denied, the right to an education. Up until recent years, the girls of Swat Valley and Mingora have fought endlessly for the right to learn in schools just like the boys. In the autobiography I Am Malala written by Malala Yousafzai, the author lets the world into her life of peaceful protesting, terrorism and her near death experience. Her emotional and informational writing style adds to show that she valued her right as a female to education even with the threat of death. The author uses rhetorical strategies such as pathos, logos, and ethos to establish a connection between writer and audience to get her message acknowledged.
Malala is a human rights advocate, and youngest Nobel Prize laureate. She fights for the “struggling to achieve their goals of education, peace and equality” (1, MS), and was persecuted for this. She was shot in the head by a member of the Taliban, believing that the “bullets would silence us”, however, out of the silence “came thousands of voices” (2, MS). cry out for the right to live in peace. Malala courage to speak out against malicious attacks, and attempt to create change, has inspired the world. Her courage educated others upon the lack of dignity and equal opportunity which occurs in Middle Eastern countries. Regardless, she does not promote violence, claiming “I do not even hate the Talib who shot me” and that she would not shoot him, “Even if there is a gun in my hand” (2, MS). She has the courage to stand up for what she believes in, even though she places herself at risk. So, she calls upon the world leaders to “change their strategic policies in favor of peace and prosperity” (3, MS), a daunting task, only possible with man others with as great of courage of Malala has.
Malala Yousafzai used an anecdote in her speech to relate her story with the audience. In the speech it says, “The terrorists thought that they would change our aims and stop our ambitions but nothing changed in my life except this: Weakness, fear and hopelessness died. Strength, power and courage was born.” This example gives the audience hope that they can take action and achieve gender equality rights by using their words and actions. The anecdote appeals to the audience’s emotions, by using specific word choice such as strength, power, and courage. This helps connect Malala’s view to the audience. “I remember that there was a boy in our school who was asked by a journalist, Why are the Taliban against education? He answered very simply. By pointing to his book he said, A Talib doesn’t know what is written inside this book. They think that God is a tiny, little conservative being who would send girls to hell just because of going to school. The terrorists are misusing the name of Islam and Pashtun society for their own personal beliefs.” This quote shows the audience why the terrorists do crimes and mass murders, and Malala Yousafzai is teaching her audience to be forgiving and use words and
Across the world people think of Malala Yousafzai as one of the most revolutionary women in the world for her stance against heresy and gender discrimination. She has showed through example that she is willing to give her life in the defense of her beliefs regarding women’s rights to education. Malala is an equal rights activist; she continually fights for women to have the same rights as all other people. Malala has endured a long and dangerous path to make people aware of the discrimination and dangers that women are facing in Pakistan and all over the world. Her famous journey and non-violent methods has had a profound effect and has resulted in the world taking a more active part in her fight for equal rights and women 's education.
Malala Yousafzai’s is a women’s activist for youth education, but primarily for girls. On July 12th, 2013, she delivered an address at the Youth Takeover of the United Nation. This speech is powerful, eye opening and deserves to be heard. She is addressing two audiences, one being the people that follow her same belief for education, some of those people would be at this convention and the other being the people that disagree with her purpose, like the Taliban. Yousafzai was in 1997, in Mingora, Pakistan, which used to be a popular tourist destination. As of now the region has been taken into control of the Taliban. Her father is also an anti- Taliban activist and educator. She, her father and tons of others just want thing to be like they used to. Where they had a safe neighborhood and didn't have to worry about violence. She delivered a speech riddled with excellent use of rhetoric to convey her argument. Malala’s whole purpose for her fight for education of the youth is so that it will stop future violence, She displays this purpose in her speech by using outward focus, compassion and personal experience to her audiences.
On July 12, 2013, 16-year-old Malala Yousafzai, delivered her first public speech, to the United Nations Youth Takeover, where she persuasively articulated her aspiration to reach out to young, adolescent advocates the deficient nature of education, specifically in regards to women and young children. During Yousafzai’s advocacy for children’s right to education, her spoken ambition was to reach a global audience in hopes of bringing awareness to a troublesome issue. Likewise, throughout the speech, Yousafzai effectively expressed her gratitude to the people who have made an influence in her life, including the champions of the world Martin Luther King, Nelson Mandela, and Muhammad Ali Jinnah as well as the countless teachers she had who motivated her to persist in further educating herself. Nevertheless, she also commendably reveals through her Nobel Peace Prize Speech that the award is not only for herself, but, consequently, for those “disregarded” children who continually yearn for education on a daily basis. This successfully demonstrates that she is not above those children, but, instead, stands with them. In several illustrations, she conveys the notion that she is not going to stand idly by and witness young girls being denied their rightful education. Accordingly, Yousafzai deliberates, it is moral and upright to fight for what one believes in.