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Jolly Rhetorical Precise
Instructions: Read each section carefully. The purpose will explain the reason for that sentence. The format
sentence will illustrate how to write it. The part in italics should be changed to fit the specific article. The part
in bold should be copied. The parts in brackets [ ] are optional. The example sentence illustrates what the
sentence will look like when following the format. Use the words on the back to help with finding accurate
rhetorical verbs, rhetorical nouns, and tone words. Follow the links for extra guidance: Example 1 Example 2
Example 3
Sentence 1 Purpose: Sentence one is meant to introduce the article and clearly explain to the reader what
article it is and what the article is about. The first half of the sentences delivers basic information about a text,
and the second half of the sentence uses a “that clause” to define the main point.
Sentence 1 Format: In name of author ’s, [a phrase describing the author], genre “title of the work” (date in
parentheses), a rhetorically accurate verb THAT clause containing the major assertion (thesis statement) of
the work.
Sentence 1 Example: In George Jetson’s, a futuristic, fictional character, essay “Rosie is the Best Robot”
(2022) asserts that his robotic maid, Rosie, is the best robot in the world.
Sentence 2 Purpose: Sentence two explains how the author develops and supports his idea. This sentence
should follow the chronological order of the text.
Sentence 2 Format: Author’s last name supports his rhetorically accurate noun by example 1, subordinating
conjunction example 2, subordinating conjunction example 3, subordinating conjunction example 4, and
example 5. NOTE: Some text will only require a few examples, whereas others will require many more
examples. One should focus on reviewing the text to determine how many examples will be required.
Sentence 2 Example: Jetson supports his assertion by explaining how Rosie cooks delicious meals three times
a day, by stating she cleans the entire house in a timely fashion, and by telling about how she greets him a door
after work everyday. NOTE: I used the original word “by” as my subordinating conjunction with a gerund to
create a parallel structure. This sentence does need to be parallel in structure, but it does not have to follow the
example exactly in style.
Sentence 3 Purpose: Sentence three illustrates the purpose of the text. It is a statement of the author’s purpose
followed with an “in order” phrase.
Sentence 3 Format: Author’s last name’s purpose is purpose infinitive in order to explain the reason for
purpose. NOTE: The purpose and reason for the purpose is not explicit in a text. This part of the rhetorical
precise is short, but requires intense thought.
Sentence 3 Example: Jetson’s purpose is to inform in order to showcase the greatness of his robot, Rosie.
Sentence 4 Purpose: Sentence four focuses on explaining the primary audience and the tone. The primary
audience is the audience in which the author intended for the text. Usually, it will not include any secondary
audiences, like students in a Freshmen English class who are reading an article about heroes. Tone is the
author’s attitude towards the topic.
Sentence 4 Format: Author’s last name uses a descriptive tone word tone towards a describe the author’s intended audience audience. Sentence 4 Example: Jetson’s uses an assertive tone towards a futuristic, fictional audience. Rhetorical Verbs Acknowledges Analyzes Argues Asserts Challenges Compares Compiles Contrasts Connects Differentiates Acknowledgement Analysis Argument Assertion Challenge Comparison Compilation Contrast Connection Defends Defines Debates Clarifies Concludes Discusses Develops Distinguishes Establishes Extends Explains Generalizes Interprets Illustrates Introduces Justifies Lists Offers Rhetorical Verbs Noun Version Differentiation Establishment Defense Extension Definition Explanation Debate Generalization Clarification Interpretation Conclusion Illustration Discussion Introduction Development Justification Distinguishing List Tone Words Apologetic Encouraging Appreciative Enthusiastic Concerned Formal Critical Frustrated Curious Hopeful Defensive Humorous Direct Informal Disappointed Inspirational Find more tone words at this link. Ironic Judgmental Lighthearted Mimicking Negative Neutral Nostalgic Objective Predicts Proves Qualifies Questions States Substantiates Suggests Summarizes
Offer Prediction Proof Qualification Query Statement Substantiation Suggestion Summary Optimistic Pessimistic Sarcastic Satirical Sentimental Sincere Sympathetic Urgent