Vidal author of "Drugs" witting in 1970 on New York Time's expresses the authors feeling and devotions making a stand on what she believes to be the truths, backing up every statement with facts or relatable historical events, which are relatable. The author Vidal speaks her mind about making drug illegal does not work, as to end drug addiction, deaths and trafficking, why legalizing drugs would work, and why nonetheless legalization is unlikely to happen, but also including Homage to Daniel Shays Collected Essays. The authors tone is opening straightforward and rational which haves a direct impact on the reader by the use of words creating an atmosphere of her true feelings on this subject which is that neither legalizing or abolishing drugs would solve the problem Americans are facing with the obsessive dealing of drugs which haves many effects on peoples' lives. The language devices use in this article such as anaphora, and chiasmus creates this organization, which she uses to contradict each statement. When referencing to what should be in effect as to solve the drug issue but as a result of chiasmus she annul both statement and problems and focused on, "who is really to blain....The government of the United States" stated by Vidal, as a result the authors purpose becomes clear to the reader. The authors purpose was not to introduce a new cause of how to prevent drug dealing but to emphasizes to the people how the government is handling this issue and how they do not try to stop it because they see only the two problems which Vidal stated in her paper. Instead of looking at events from the past and seen, that those tactics which the government is trying to use did not work back then, so why would they work now.
The author writing over all is an incredible weapon, which not just gets the reader's attention, but to turn heads to the direction she is leading them. The authors persuasive skills throughout the essay are of course one factor to the...
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