Who doesn’t have a Gatsby paper? My interpretation of The Great Gatsby is not the most conventional view, so you may find this paper to actually be a unique take. I wrote this for Dr. Davis’ class at Wittenberg for my undergrad degree. I probably put way more effort into this paper than I needed to for the grade, but I’m glad I did. Writing it helped me mature as a writer. It also provided me the opportunity to articulate how I feel about The Great Gatsby, a novel I always had strong opinions about.
This is my master’s thesis for the University of Dayton. The topic sounds like the cliché ramblings of a liberal professor but I promise it’s a serious examination of political rhetoric. If you’ve got time to read a 50+ page paper and you’re interested in rhetoric, Jean Baudrillard, or post-truth then this is just the paper for you.
How Theoretical Lenses Affect Interpretation: Using a Scene from Sergio Leone’s The Good, The Bad and the Ugly to Juxtapose Pentadic and Generic Criticism
This is a rather odd rhetorical analysis. It was an assignment for Dr. Strain's Rhetorical Theory class at The University of Dayton. The assignment was to look at the same artifact using two different rhetorical lenses and then contrast the two. I went overboard....
A rhetorical analysis of Malcolm Gladwell’s essay, “Harlan, Kentucky.” This essay considers how Gladwell uses different pronouns for rhetorical effect.