Sarah McLachlan

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  • Sarah Mclachlan Analysis

    Sarah McLachlan and the ASPCA Every time that the ASPCA animal shelter commercial comes on TV you instantly know that you are going to be heartbroken the rest of the day. These commercials show the horrid side of the animal shelter: abused dogs, starving animals, and cats scared for life from past events. After watching you feel the need to act and protect these animals in need. Sarah McLachlan and the ASPCA use pathos and connect to ones emotions to help fight animal cruelty by the music selection, the images on the screen, and the speech by Sarah McLachlan at the end of the advertisement. The central music in this ad elicits powerful emotions from its viewers attempting to make them act on the problem at hand. The music, which is Sarah McLachlan’s own “Answer”, starts off very dreary and melancholy, reducing the mood to a very serious and gloomy state. The first lyrics in the song go “I will be the answer…I will be there for you”; by having you hear this song Sarah McLachlan and the ASPCA wanted to get into your head that you can be the answer and be there for the shelter pets. The lyrics subconsciously imbed in your head that you can be the answer and you can be there for the abused animals…

    Words: 646 - Pages: 3
  • Aspca Mission Statement

    What comes to mind when you hear the song “Angel” by Sarah McLachlan? Do you get teary-eyed and have to change the channel like the musician herself? When I hear this song the first thing that comes to mind is a bunch of wide-eyed mistreated puppies and kittens. Who is behind these television ads, (if you don’t already know)? The answer is the ASPCA. The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, was the first humane society to be established in North America back in 1866. The…

    Words: 1379 - Pages: 6
  • Aspca Rhetorical Analysis

    Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA) crafts its commercial to target animal lovers. In order to convince this target audience to donate to the ASPCA’s cause, their commercial unfairly plays with viewers’ emotions by using heroic word choice, displays depictions of animals, and utilizes a celebrity endorsement; however, its use of uncertified facts undermines the organization’s credibility. If used correctly, logos can aid in enhancing reliability. The ASPCA’s commercial attempts to accomplish this and…

    Words: 777 - Pages: 4
  • Rhetorical Analysis: ASPCA Commercial Ft Sarah Mclachlan

    Alexus Ford English 101-10513 14 Oct. 2017 Professor Cuaves Rhetorical Strategies in: ASPCA Commercial Ft Sarah McLachlan The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals is a non-profit organization dedicated to preventing cruelty to animals. Based in New York City since its inception in 1866, the organization’s mission is “to provide effective means for the prevention of cruelty to animals throughout the united states. The ASPCA commercial achieved the sole purpose of swaying its…

    Words: 1014 - Pages: 5
  • Poem Analysis: Begin At Home

    The writer is writing for a male elite Israelite audience. Abraham is a man in power with land, cattle, and servants. He is preforming acts of hospitality and serving, what the reader understands to be, The Lord. This shows Abraham as an upright man. The text offers some insight into the culture of the time. Hospitality is regarding highly in the culture. This can be seen in Abraham and Sarah’s response to the strangers. The culture also was dominated by men and women’s roles are assumed…

    Words: 2485 - Pages: 10
  • Genesis 16: 1-21 Analysis

    delivers a prophecy and blessing to the child that Hagar was carrying (Gen. 16:10-12). Upon hearing the words of the angel, Hagar has a change of character; and instead of submitting to standard social norms she takes initiative of her own and “names” the LORD, the sacred power who spoke to her, El-Roi (Gen. 16:13). Genesis 21 is a continuation of the previous narrative, which adds to the already dramatic tale of Hagar and her son Ishmael. The chasm in the relationship between Sarah and Hagar…

    Words: 964 - Pages: 4
  • Richard Nysse's Source Analysis Of The Flood Story

    Diversity in Interpretation.” Her interpretation of the interpersonal relations between Sarah and Hagar being a mirror for human tendency are a notion that I feel is important for my congregation’s context. Society’s stratification of importance based on gender, race, economic status, educational levels, and the like greatly afflict this white, rural context. The conflicts found within this ancient world of women are more universally known than most would care to admit. The fact that God…

    Words: 1508 - Pages: 7
  • Abraham Character Analysis

    Eve, Cain and Abel, Abraham and Sarah, and the list goes on. All of these characters play an important role within the overall story of Genesis. Although all of these characters are crucial to the makeup of Genesis, Abraham may be one of the most influential and crucial characters of the Genesis story. The life of Abraham covers thirteen out of the fifty chapters in the book of Genesis, and Abraham is seen as one of the first prophets within the Bible. God says, “…I will make of you a great…

    Words: 1965 - Pages: 8
  • Ron Raske Character Analysis

    Than look more into the character of Isaac Holcombe and see why he is so important to the author. Isaac is significant in Ron Rash’s novel “One Foot in Eden” because he parallels the biblical story of Isaac in the Bible, which also play off Rash’s concern for Nature in Southern Appalachia. Isaac is a significant character in the story “one Foot in Eden” by Ron Rash because he parallels the biblical story of Isaac in the bible. There is a character named Isaac, which can be seen throughout the…

    Words: 1172 - Pages: 5
  • Hypocrisy In Salem And The Crucible

    To what extent does hypocrisy affect society? Hypocrisy is normally seen as a personal issue and it’s societal impacts are often overlooked. During the Salem witch trials, hypocrisy played a huge role in the hangings of 19 people. It created mass hysteria, which deeply affected how Salem’s societal values were interpreted. Hypocrisy is ultimately responsible for the events in Salem and The Crucible, as characters try to cover up their own flaws with lies, leading to innocent people being hanged…

    Words: 927 - Pages: 4
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