Reflection: Modeling Peer-Critiquing Your Rhetorical Analysis - Section 2: Getting Down to Business: Critiquing One Another

 

The Rhetorical Analysis assignment is supported -- like all writing assignments -- with the use of professional or advanced student models.  There are many examples of rhetorical analysis on the internet, and I will encourage you to use Google Advanced search and limit your returns to .edu pages.  You will find many, many examples.  

For my purposes I used two examples from the Bedford-St. Martin text Everything Is an Argument.  I used one from the 5th ed. and one from the 6th edition.  These examples, which are copyrighted, are of college level writers, discussing professionally published articles.  

I will recommend, once you find the models that will work for you, you discuss the rubric with students.  Use the models you find to support student understanding of the different strands of the rubric -- that is discuss how the models you share would "fare" on the 4 point scale of each strand.

  using models of the form and the rubric
  Modeling: Using models of the form and the rubric
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Peer-Critiquing Your Rhetorical Analysis

Unit 10: Completing a Rhetorical Analysis
Lesson 7 of 7

Objective: SWBAT peer critique one another effectively in an effort to improve the rhetorical analysis ...

Big Idea: peer critiquing is an important social skill as well as an important writing developmental skill

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