Rhetorical Analysis : ' The Great Gatsby '

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Often times when we consider strong persuaders, a few names easily come to mind. Over the course of history, we’ve seen persuasive candidates like Christopher Columbus that have convinced governing bodies to allow them to explore our planet in the effort of discovery, to political figures comparable to Abraham Lincoln that seek innovation in public sentiment to improve opportunities for all Americans regardless of their ethnicity or gender. These types of positive uses of persuasion allowed the accomplished men that used them to generate powerful advancements for their goals. Powerful use of persuasion isn’t always a tool used by the righteous, however.
It is impossible to cover tremendous persuaders without mentioning a few of the infamous ones also. Persuasion doesn’t perceive good and evil and in the case of Adolf Hitler it was apparent. Born in Braunau am Inn, Austria, on April 20, 1889, Adolf Hitler was the fourth born child of Alois Hitler and Klara Polzl. As a child Hitler often times fought with his father as their opinions often times clashed with their personal ideals and views. When he was 11 years of age his youngest brother died, causing him to become further introverted and detached from multiple aspects of his life (Biography.com Editors).
Adolf struggled with accomplishing his goals much of his life. After his father died, his mother allowed him to drop out of school where he joined the workforce doing general labor and pursuing his passion of art through
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