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Perspectives on Argument,9780131729995

Perspectives on Argument

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Edition:
5th
ISBN13:

9780131729995

ISBN10:
0131729993
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
1/1/2007
Publisher(s):
Prentice Hall
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Summary

The argument text with the most complete coverage of the research paper Offering a thorough grounding in argumentation and critical thinking, reading and writing, this rhetoric and reader also offers the most complete coverage of the research paper found in any argument text. In Perspectives on Argument, Nancy Wood supports you with: a superior presentation of the research paper -- one that places all research topics in the context of writing your argument research paper, from beginning to end. a full range of perspectives on argument: classical, Toulmin, Rogerian, visual argument, arguing about literature, and more. her exceptionally friendly and accessible writing style. This outstanding learning tool is key to your success in class and will help you argue clearly and convincingly in college and beyond.

Table of Contents

Alternate Table of Contents xxiii
Preface xxvii
Acknowledgments xxxii
PART I Engaging with Argument for Reading and Writing
1(124)
A Perspective on Argument
3(26)
What Is Your Current Perspective on Argument?
4(1)
A Definition of Argument
5(1)
Recognizing Traditional and Consensual Argument
6(2)
Under What Conditions Does Argument Work Best?
8(3)
Under What Conditions Does Argument Fail?
11(2)
Engaging with Issues
13(4)
How Should You Engage with Issues?
17(1)
Review Questions
18(1)
Exercises and Activities
19(1)
Essays for Analysis
Pay Your Own Way! (Then Thank Mom)
20(2)
Audrey Rock-Richardson
The Laptop Ate My Attention Span
22(4)
Abby Ellin
The Barbie Controversy
26(3)
Prisna Virasin
Identifying Your Preferred Argument Style
29(34)
The Adversarial and Consensual Styles of Argument
30(1)
Individual Styles of Argument
31(1)
Influence of Background, Experience, and Role Models
32(1)
Influence of Gender
33(2)
Influence of Culture
35(2)
A Study of the Influence of Students' Gender and Culture on Their Argument Style
37(3)
Influence of Nationality
40(4)
Review Questions
44(1)
Exercises and Activities
44(3)
Essays for Analysis
We Knew What Glory Was
47(2)
Shirlee Taylor Haizlip
We're Fighting Terror, But Killing Freedom
49(2)
Randall Hamud
A View from Berkeley
51(3)
Chang-Lin Tien
Giving People a Second Chance
54(2)
Ernest Martinez
One of Our Own: Training Native Teachers for the 21st Century
56(3)
Suzette Brewer
Why I Want a Wife
59(2)
Judy Brady
A Simple ``Hai'' Won't Do
61(2)
Reiko Hatsumi
The Rhetorical Situation: Understanding Audience and Context
63(20)
Analyze the Rhetorical Situation When You Read an Argument
63(5)
Text
64(1)
Reader
64(1)
Author
64(1)
Constraints
64(2)
Exigence
66(2)
Example of an Analysis of a Rhetorical Situation from the Reader's Point of View
68(1)
Use the Rhetorical Situation When You Write Argument
68(5)
What Is the Exigence?
69(1)
Who Is the Reader or Audience?
69(1)
What Are Some of the Constraints?
70(1)
Who Is the Author?
71(1)
How Should the Text Be Developed to Fit the Situation?
71(1)
Example of an Analysis of a Rhetorical Situation When You Are the Writer
71(2)
Conducting an Audience Analysis
73(3)
Determine the Audience's Initial Position and Consider How It Might Change
73(1)
Analyze the Audience's Discourse Community
74(1)
Analyze and Adapt to a Familiar Audience
75(1)
Construct an Unfamiliar Audience
75(1)
Review Questions
76(1)
Exercises and Activities
76
Essays for Analysis
``A'' Is for ``Absent''
67(9)
Chris Piper
Driving Down the Highway, Mourning the Death of American Radio
76(7)
Brent Staples
Reading, Thinking, and Writing about Issues
83(42)
Getting Started on a Writing Assignment
84(5)
Analyze the Assignment and Allocate Time
84(1)
Identify an Issue, Narrow It, and Test It
85(1)
Do Some Initial Writing, Reading, and Thinking
85(4)
Talk It Through
89(1)
Read to Develop Arguments for Your Paper
89(7)
Recognizing Written Argument
89(1)
Academic Argument
90(1)
Read While Continuing to Think and Write
91(1)
Survey and Skim to Save Time
91(1)
Identify and Read the Information in the Introduction, Body, and Conclusion
91(1)
Look for Claims, Subclaims, Support, and Transitions
92(1)
Read with an Open Mind and Analyze the Common Ground between You and the Author
93(1)
Understand the Key Words
93(1)
Underline, Annotate, and Summarize Ideas
94(1)
Write Outlines or Maps
95(1)
Take Notes and Avoid Plagiarism
96(3)
Write Your Paper, Read It, Think about It, and Revise It
99(7)
Refocus Your Issue and Reconsider Your Audience
99(1)
Make an Extended Outline to Guide Your Writing
100(1)
Write the First Draft
100(1)
Break Through Writer's Block
101(1)
Revise the Draft
101(5)
Organize Your Own Process for Reading, Thinking, and Writing about Issues
106(1)
Practice Your Process by Writing These Papers
106(5)
The Summary-Response Paper
106(1)
The Summary-Analysis-Response Paper
107(1)
The Exploratory Paper
108(1)
How to Write an Exploratory Paper
109(2)
Submit Your Paper for Peer Review
111(1)
Review Questions
111(1)
Exercises and Activities
112
Essays for Analysis
Cloning Nine Lives + One
94(19)
Karen Breslau
A Lifelong Activist's Last Fight
113(3)
Kevin Fedarko
The Year That Changed Everything
116(2)
Lance Morrow
Kids and Chores: All Work and No Pay?
118(3)
Jeff D. Opdyke
The Controversy Behind Barbie
121(4)
Prisna Virasin
PART II Understanding the Nature of Argument for Reading and Writing
125(166)
The Essential Parts of an Argument: The Toulmin Model
127(30)
The Outcomes of Argument: Probability versus Certainty
127(1)
The Parts of an Argument according to the Toulmin Model
128(13)
Claim
132(2)
Support
134(3)
Warrants
137(2)
Backing
139(1)
Rebuttal
140(1)
Qualifiers
141(1)
Value of the Toulmin Model for Reading and Writing Argument
141(1)
Review Questions
142(1)
Exercises and Activities
142(2)
Essays for Analysis
Sense of Community Advertisement
144(1)
What's Happened to Disney Films?
145(2)
John Evans
Toulmin Analysis of ``What's Happened to Disney Films?''
147(2)
Beth Brunk
American Value Systems
149(8)
Richard D. Rieke
Malcolm O. Sillars
Types of Claims
157(38)
Getting a Sense of the Purpose and Parts of an Argument
158(1)
Five Types of Claims
158(14)
Claims of Fact
159(2)
Claims of Definition
161(3)
Claims of Cause
164(3)
Claims of Value
167(3)
Claims of Policy
170(2)
Claims and Argument in Real Life
172(2)
Value of the Claims and the Claim Questions for Reading and Writing Argument
174(1)
Review Questions
175(1)
Exercises and Activities
175
Essays for Analysis
Debunking the Digital Divide
160(3)
Robert Samuelson
Zygotes and People Aren't Quite the Same
163(2)
Michael S. Gazzaniga
Paying the Price of Female Neglect
165(3)
Susan Dentzer
What's Wrong with Standard Tests?
168(3)
Ted Sizer
Doctors Call for Fair Competition
171(5)
Let's Stop Scaring Ourselves
176(3)
Michael Crichton
Unintelligent Design
179(2)
Jim Holt
When It's All Too Much
181(3)
Barry Schwartz
Devising New Math to Define Poverty
184(2)
Louis Uchitelle
No Need to Stew: A Few Tips to Cope with Life's Annoyances
186(3)
Ian Urgina
Bringing Up Adultolescents
189(6)
Peg Tyre
Types of Proof
195(34)
The Traditional Categories of Proof
195(2)
Types of Logical Proof: Logos
197(10)
A Mnemonic Device
198(1)
Argument from Sign
198(1)
Argument from Induction
199(1)
Argument from Cause
200(1)
Argument from Deduction
201(1)
Argument from Historical, Literal, or Figurative Analogy
202(3)
Argument from Definition
205(1)
Argument from Statistics
205(2)
Proof That Builds Credibility: Ethos
207(1)
Argument from Authority
207(1)
Types of Emotional Proof: Pathos
208(2)
Motivational Proofs
208(1)
Value Proofs
209(1)
A Mnemonic Device
210(1)
Logos, Ethos, and Pathos Communicated through Language and Style
210(4)
Language That Appeals to Logic
210(1)
Language That Develops Ethos
211(1)
Language That Appeals to Emotion
212(2)
Ethics and Morality in Argument
214(1)
Value of the Proofs for Reading and Writing Argument
215(1)
Review Questions
216(1)
Exercises and Activities
216(1)
Essays for Analysis
Meet the Philip Morris Generation, Advertisement
217(1)
Campus Climate Control
218(2)
Katie Roiphe
The Good Enough Mother
220(3)
Anna Quindlen
The Declaration of Independence
223(6)
Thomas Jefferson
The Fallacies or Pseudoproofs
229(16)
Fallacies in Logic
230(2)
Fallacies That Affect Character or Ethos
232(1)
Emotional Fallacies
233(1)
Review Questions
234(1)
Exercises and Activities
234(1)
Essays for Analysis
Vitamin Advertisement
235(1)
The Latest from the Feminist ``Front''
236(4)
Rush Limbaugh
Minor Problems?
240(5)
Kelly Dickerson
Rogerian Argument and Common Ground
245(46)
Achieving Common Ground in Rogerian Argument
247(1)
Rogerian Argument as Strategy
248(2)
Writing Rogerian Argument
250(1)
Variations of Rogerian Argument
250(2)
The Advantages and Disadvantages of Rogerian Argument
252(1)
Review Questions
253(1)
Exercises and Activities
253(1)
Essays for Analysis
We Won't Let This War Pull Us Apart
254(4)
Marykate Morse
Human Cloning: Is It a Viable Option?
258(4)
Angela A. Boatwright
Let Those Who Ride Decide!
262(3)
Eric Hartman
Dear Boss
265(6)
Elizabeth Nabhan
Appendix to Chapter 9: Review and Synthesis of the Strategies for Reading and Writing Argument
271(3)
Rhetorical Situation for Martin Luther King Jr.'s ``Letter from Birmingham Jail''
271(2)
Reading the Letters and Reporting to the Class
273(1)
Letters for Analysis
A Call for Unity: A Letter from Eight White Clergymen
274(2)
Letter from Birmingham Jail
276(15)
Martin Luther King Jr.
PART III Writing a Research Paper That Presents an Argument
291(114)
The Research Paper: Clarifying Purpose and Understanding the Audience
293(16)
Understanding the Assignment and Getting Started
293(1)
Writing a Claim and Clarifying Your Purpose
294(2)
The Rhetorical Situation
295(1)
Questions to Plan Claim and Purpose
295(1)
Some Preliminary Questions to Help You Develop Your Claim
296(2)
Developing a Research Plan
298(1)
Understanding the Audience
299(2)
Analyzing Your Class as Your Audience
301(3)
Constructing an Unfamiliar Audience
304(1)
Using Information about Your Audience
304(1)
New Yorker Cartoon
305(1)
Review Questions
306(1)
Exercises and Activities
306(3)
The Research Paper: Research and Invention
309(24)
Get Organized for Research
310(1)
Locating Sources for Research
311(4)
Learn to Use the Library's Online Catalog
311(1)
Learn to Find a Library Book
312(1)
Use Library Subscription Services to Find Articles
312(1)
Learn to Use Research Navigator
313(1)
Learn to Find a Printed Journal or Magazine Article
314(1)
Learn to Find Newspaper Articles
314(1)
Learn to Find Reference Materials and Government Documents
314(1)
Make Appropriate Use of the World Wide Web
314(1)
Evaluate Both Print and Online Sources
315(2)
Analyze the Author's Purpose
316(1)
Analyze the Rhetorical Situation of Your Sources
316(1)
Evaluate the Credibility of Your Sources
316(1)
Create a Bibliography
317(3)
Survey, Skim, and Read Selectively
320(1)
Develop a System for Taking and Organizing Your Notes
321(3)
Two Invention Strategies to Help You Think Creatively about Your Research and Expand Your Own Ideas
324(2)
Use Burke's Pentad to Get the Big Picture and Establish Cause
324(2)
Use Chains of Reasons to Develop Lines of Argument
326(1)
Review Questions
326(1)
Exercises and Activities
327(1)
Annotated Bibliography
328(5)
Human Cloning: An Annotated Bibliography
328(5)
Angela A. Boatwright
The Research Paper: Organizing, Writing, and Revising
333(72)
Classical Organization of Arguments
333(1)
The Six Parts of Classical Organization
334(1)
Classical and Modern Organization
334(1)
Use Organizational Patterns to Help You Think and Organize
335(2)
Claim with Reasons (or Reasons Followed by Claim)
335(1)
Cause and Effect (or Effect and Cause)
336(1)
Applied Criteria
336(1)
Problem-Solution
336(1)
Chronology or Narrative
337(1)
Deduction
337(1)
Induction
337(1)
Comparison and Contrast
337(1)
Incorporate Ideas from Your Exploratory Paper
337(1)
How to Match Patterns and Support to Claims
338(1)
Outline Your Paper and Cross-Reference Your Notes
339(3)
Incorporating Research into Your First Draft
342(4)
Clearly Identify Words and Ideas from Outside Sources to Avoid Plagiarism
344(1)
Document Your Sources
345(1)
Make Revisions and Prepare the Final Copy
346(1)
Review Questions
347(1)
Exercises and Activities
347(4)
Appendix to Chapter 12: How to Document Sources Using MLA and APA Styles
351(2)
MLA: How to Cite Sources in the Body of the Text
353(5)
MLA: How to Cite Sources in the ``Works Cited'' Page
358(10)
MLA: Student Paper in MLA Style
368(11)
The Big Barbie Controversy
368(11)
Prisna Virasin
Questions on the Researched Position Paper, MLA Style
379(2)
APA: How to Cite Sources in the Body of the Text
381(4)
APA: How to Cite Sources in the ``References'' Page
385(9)
APA: Student Paper in APA Style
394(10)
Alaskan Wolf Management
394(10)
Darrell D. Greer
Questions on the Researched Position Paper, APA Style
404(1)
PART IV Further Applications: Visual and Oral Argument/Argument and Literature
405(68)
Visual and Oral Argument
407(28)
Recognizing Visual and Oral Argument
408(1)
Why Visual Argument Is Convincing: Eight Special Features
408(7)
Why Oral Argument Is Convincing: Four Special Features
415(2)
Using Argument Theory to Critique Visual and Oral Argument
417(1)
Sample Analysis of a Visual Argument
417(3)
Add Visual Argument to Support Written and Oral Argument
420(3)
Create Visual Arguments That Stand Alone
423(3)
Review Questions
426(1)
Exercises and Activities
426(1)
Visual and Oral Arguments for Analysis
EduGene Cloning Kit
427(4)
I Have a Dream
431(4)
Martin Luther King Jr.
Color Portfolio of Visual Arguments and Questions for Discussion and Writing
Plate 1: The West Bank Barrier Built by Israel
Plate 2: Buzz Aldrin on the Moon
Plate 3: Bringing Up Adultolescents
Plate 4: The Creation of Adam
Plate 5: Play Ball
Plate 6: Robot with Grappler Holding a Wounded Palestinian
Plate 7: Hands
Plate 8: Tree near El Paso, Texas
Plate 9: Will the Human Soul Be Next?
Plate 10: Art (student example of visual argument)
Argument and Literature
435(38)
Finding and Analyzing Arguments in Literature
436(4)
What Is at Issue? What Is the Claim?
436(2)
Characters Making Arguments
438(2)
Writing Arguments about Literature
440(2)
Review Questions
442(1)
Exercises and Activities
442(1)
Literature for Analysis
Theme for English B
443(1)
Langston Hughes
Totally like whatever, you know?
444(2)
Taylor Mali
Mending Wall
446(2)
Robert Frost
The Ones Who Walk Away from Omelas
448(5)
Ursula K. Le Guin
A Modest Proposal for Preventing the Children of Ireland from Being a Burden to Their Parents or Country
453(8)
Jonathan Swift
Synthesis of Chapters 1--14: Summary Charts
461(12)
Trace: The Rhetorical Situation
462(1)
The Process: Reading and Writing
463(1)
The Toulmin Model
464(1)
Types of Claims
465(2)
Types of Proof and Tests of Validity
467(6)
PART V The Reader
473(4)
Introduction to ``The Reader'': Reading and Writing about Issue Areas
475(1)
Purpose of ``The Reader''
475(1)
How to Use ``The Reader''
476(1)
Questions to Help You Read Critically and Analytically
476(1)
Questions to Help You Read Creatively and Move from Reading to Writing
476(1)
Section I: Issues concerning Families and Personal Relationships
477(31)
The Issues
477(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
477(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
478(1)
What is the Status of the Traditional American Family? How Far Are We Willing to Go to Establish Alternatives?
479(11)
Questions to Consider before You Read
479(1)
Nostalgia as Ideology
479(3)
Stephanie Coontz
Arguments Against Same-Sex Marriage
482(4)
James C. Dobson
Marriage As We See It
486(2)
Chris Glaser
The Childless Revolution
488(2)
Madelyn Cain
What Causes Personal Relationships to Succeed or Fail?
490(18)
Questions to Consider before You Read
490(1)
The Mystery of Attraction
490(6)
Harville Hendrix
Whatever Happened to Teen Romance?
496(3)
Benoit Denizet-Lewis
The Man Date
499(4)
Jennifer 8. Lee
State of the Union
503(2)
Jay Walljasper
The Second Shift
505(1)
Sylvia Ann Hewlett
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Families and Personal Relationships
506(2)
Section II: Issues concerning Modern Technology
508(39)
The Issues
508(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
509(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
509(2)
How Do Computers and the Internet Affect the People Who Use Them?
511(6)
Questions to Consider before You Read
511(1)
Youths Adopt, Drive Technological Advances
511(3)
Martha Irvine
What Adolescents Miss When We Let Them Grow Up in Cyberspace
514(1)
Brent Staples
The Boss in the Machine
515(2)
Ellen Ullman
What Policies Should Govern the Use of Human Stem Cells in Research and Medicine?
517(12)
Questions to Consider before You Read
517(1)
The Other Stem-Cell Debate
517(6)
Jamie Shreeve
Price to Pay: The Misuse of Embryos
523(3)
Amy Laura Hall
Bioethics Panel Suggests Stem Cell Alternatives
526(2)
Nicholas Wade
Ethics of a New Science
528(1)
Claudia Wallis
What Policies Should Govern Genetic Engineering of Humans?
529(18)
Questions to Consider before You Read
529(1)
Reprogenetics: A Glimpse of Things to Come
529(5)
Lee M. Silver
Ultimate Therapy: Commercial Eugenics in the 21st Century
534(6)
Jeremy Rifkin
Better Living though Genetics
540(6)
James Wood
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Modern Technology
546(1)
Section III: Issues concerning Crime and the Treatment of Criminals
547(32)
The Issues
547(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
548(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
548(1)
How Should We Treat Convicted Criminals?
549(14)
Questions to Consider before You Read
549(1)
Reflections from a Life Behind Bars: Build Colleges, Not Prisons
549(4)
James Gilligan
Uncaptive Minds: What Teaching a College-Level Class at a Maximum Security Correctional Facility Did for the Inmates---And for Me
553(5)
Ian Buruma
Getting Tough on Crime
558(3)
Richard Taylor
A Beaten Path Back to Prison
561(2)
Jennifer Gonnerman
What Should Be Done With Young Offenders?
563(16)
Questions to Consider before You Read
563(1)
The Characteristics of Youth
563(2)
Aristotle
Too Young to Die
565(1)
Claudia Wallis
A Brain Too Young for Good Judgment
566(2)
Daniel R. Weinberger
Not So Alone
568(5)
Gfrard Jones
Out of Jail, into Temptation: A Day in a Life
573(5)
Alan Feuer
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Crime and the Treatment of Criminals
578(1)
Section IV: Issues concerning Race, Culture, and Identity
579(29)
The Issues
579(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
579(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
580(1)
How Do Race and Culture Contribute to an Individual's Sense of Identity?
581(14)
Questions to Consider before You Read
581(1)
The Matter of Whiteness
581(4)
Richard Dyer
DNA Test Gives Students Ethnic Shocks
585(2)
Emma Daly
Documented / Undocumented
587(3)
Guillermo Gomez-Pena
On Being a Conceptual Anomaly
590(5)
Dorinne K. Kondo
To What Extent Should Individuals Allow Their Cultural Heritage to be Assimilated?
595(13)
Questions to Consider before You Read
595(1)
Asian Identity Crisis
595(2)
Yahlin Chang
Educating Ourselves into Coexistence
597(3)
Anouar Majid
American Jews and the Problem of Identity
600(7)
Edward S. Shapiro
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Race, Culture, and Identity
607(1)
Section V: Issues Associated with Civic Responsibility
608(31)
The Issues
608(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
609(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
609(2)
Who is Responsible for the Welfare of Disadvantaged Individuals: Government Agencies, Nongovernmental Organizations Such as Churches and Charities, or the Disadvantaged Themselves?
611(14)
Questions to Consider before You Read
611(1)
Between Hammers and Anvils
611(1)
Jim Wright
Report Finds AmeriCorps Fosters Greater Sense of Civic Responsibility
612(2)
David Tarrant
For the Health of the Nation: An Evangelical Call to Civic Responsibility
614(6)
David Neff
September 11, 2001: The Case for Universal Service
620(3)
Robert E. Litan
Becoming a Community Organizer
623(2)
Barack Obama
To What Extent is the Individual Citizen Responsible for Contributing to the Larger Society?
625(14)
Questions to Consider before You Read
625(1)
Inaugural Address
626(2)
John F. Kennedy
The Absurd Effort to Make the World Over
628(2)
William Graham Sumner
Because We Can, We Do
630(2)
Tracy Kidder
Love of Country: Patriotism Born of a Grandfather's Inspiration
632(2)
Norman Lear
From Long Walk to Freedom
634(2)
Nelson Mandela
The AmeriCorps Experience: Two Students' Perspectives
636(2)
David Brankey
Dianna Ball
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Civic Responsibility
638(1)
Section VI: Issues Associated with Poverty
639(40)
The Issues
639(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
640(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
641(1)
Can World Poverty be Eliminated? What May Be Effective?
642(18)
Questions to Consider before You Read
642(1)
The End of Poverty
642(7)
Jeffrey D. Sachs
U.N. Millennium Development Goals (MDG)
649(2)
A Better Way to Fight Poverty
651(1)
Four Billion New Consumers
652(5)
C. K. Prahalad
Allen L. Hammond
The Progression from Poverty to Profit---for All; How Can the Impoverished Many, Who Need a Hand Up, Help the Rich Corporate Few, Who Have Reached a Profit Plateau in the Developed World
657(3)
Andy Goldberg
Can Individuals in the United States Work Their Way Out of Poverty if They Want to Do So?
660(19)
Questions to Consider before You Read
660(1)
Poverty: The Forgotten Crusade
661(1)
James Patterson
Peter Kim
At the Edge of Poverty
662(6)
David K. Shipler
Fifteen Years on the Bottom Rung
668(5)
Anthony DePalma
Class and the American Dream
673(1)
Bankruptcy Reform Hits Women Hard
674(3)
Marilyn Gardner
Questions to Help You Think and Write about Poverty
677(2)
Section VII: Issues concerning War and Peace
679(36)
The Issues
679(1)
Web Sites for Further Exploration and Research
680(1)
The Rhetorical Situation
680(1)
Is War Inevitable?
681(13)
Questions to Consider before You Read
681(1)
The Moral Equivalent of War
681(4)
William James
Warfare: An Invention---Not a Biological Necessity
685(5)
Margaret Mfad
War Is a Force That Gives Us Meaning
690(4)
Chris Hedges
How Do People Justify War?
694(8)
Questions to Consider before You Read
694(1)
At War with Themselves
695(1)
Haim Watzman
Why We Fight
696(4)
William J. Bennett
How Can We Understand Their Hatred?
700(2)
Elie Wiesel
What Might Help Establish Peace?
702(13)
Questions to Consider before You Read
702(1)
Getting to Peace
702(4)
William L. Ury
The Atomic Bomb
706(4)
Richard Rhodes
All You Need Is Love
710(4)
Bruce Hoffman
Questions to Help You Think and Write about War and Peace
714(1)
Credits 715(4)
Topic Index 719(7)
Author-Title Index 726


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