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The Argument in a Positive Light

Martin Luther King Jr. states his arguments in one of three different ways: one, he states the opposing argument then contrasts it with his own argument, two, he quotes his adversary then either disagrees with his opponent and explains why, or he agrees with his opponent twisting his adversary's argument to fit into his argument, or Martin Luther King Jr. shows his side of the argument in a positive light by displaying the opposition's argument in a negative light. The final augmentative style is the one that I will discuss in my analysis of paragraphs number twenty-three in King's Letter from Birmingham jail.

This paragraph begins with a very subtle yet strong statement about King whom wants to "confess that over the past few years [he] has been gravely disappointed with the white moderate.aE...

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The Argument in a Positive Light. (1969, December 31). In Retrieved 07:28, July 29, 2015, from