Rhetoric is the art of public speaking and persuasion. Recorded centuries ago in Ancient Greece, it was taught at almost all the universities as a classical subject. It’s a part of becoming a leader and sharing your ideas in front of audiences.
As a student, you might wonder why use libraries, if so much information you can access on the web for free. Here’s an answer: To find quality facts online is quite often too time-consuming. You can’t always know for sure who’s the author and therefore include him or her into the reference-list of your paper.
If you’re a student, then you probably understand the iterative nature of your education. In college, courses within a major naturally progress from basics to more advanced topics, which is why there’s usually a sequence to what courses you take, as well as prerequisite courses that must be completed before the more advanced courses. The knowledge you gain in the earlier courses serves as a platform from which you launch into more advanced studies.
Being articulate is always a plus. You understand most of what you hear or read. You are an interesting and pleasant person to talk to. Your speech is expressive and your ideas clearly formulated. You can answer professors’ questions at seminars without any difficulties.
“Oh hi Becky who refused to kiss me during spin the bottle in 6th grade & now wants to play “FarmVille,” looks like tables have turned,”
Recently, I shared the above meme that I had recently come across on the “Secret” iOS app on my iPhone (an app where anonymous users local to your city post “secrets” as images with overlapping text, which are just as often visual jokes and commentary on the outside world as they are true confessions).Read More
What is a common procedure of a plagiarism case in the academic world? Plagiarism is a violation of the Academic Honor Code (The Honor Code is a set of rules established for the academic community, it differs in various universities).