Write a rhetorical analysis on the article “College students with disabilities are too often excluded” (I will attach all files needed).



To start, you need to introduce and summarize the text you are analyzing. Describe the audience(s), the purpose(s), and the exigence. What is the larger context or conversation, and how does that matter in this text? You may also find it helpful to provide some information about the rhetor/author. In your introduction, you should indicate your purpose in writing and sum up your own argument; this is your thesis. Here, you should make it clear what rhetorical strategies you are focusing on. (We’ll develop some examples of strong thesis statements in class.) The paragraphs that follow should be organized, focused, and well-developed. Don’t rush through the analysis; take your time to do a close reading of the text and describe the examples from the text(s) you’re analyzing. Consider how well the rhetorical strategies work for the author or speaker’s intended audiences. 



Make your thesis clear. Your argument may be that the author’s rhetorical strategies are mostly effective, partially effective, or effective for some audiences but not for others, because of certain rhetorical aspects of the text or ways the text responds to (or doesn’t respond to) the exigence. You may not know for sure how well the argument works until after you write your analysis, so be ready to revise your thesis.



Develop your body paragraphs logically, following a least important to most important structure. Use specific examples from the text to support your points, showing how the rhetorical strategy in question works (or does not work). For many of the author’s examples and much of their evidence, you’ll need to click on the hyperlinks to assess the quality of those sources. How do they help the writer achieve their purpose and/or help the reader better understand or be more convinced of the writer’s argument? You may quote from the essay, but do so sparingly. If you do quote the author or speaker, make sure you are quoting exactly, and use quotation marks. 



Effective rhetorical analyses move beyond the analysis itself and conclude with an observation or speculation about the significance of this argument within the larger conversation of which it is a part. 


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