How does Gladwell plant a naysayer in chapter 9 of David and Goliath, his story about Pastor André Trocmé and the Jewish refugees in Le Chambon?

Make sure to answer these questions relying ONLY on Chapter 6 of the book They Say I Say by Gerald Graff and Cathy Birkenstein and on Chapter 9 of the book David and Goliath by Malcolm Gladwell: The naysayer in Chapter 9 (David and Goliath) In chapter 6 of They Say / I Say, Birkenstein and Graff discuss the persuasive advantages of planting a naysayer in your text. How does Gladwell plant a naysayer in chapter 9 of David and Goliath, his story about Pastor André Trocmé and the Jewish refugees in Le Chambon? How does he answer this naysayer, and how does it work to support Gladwell’s point that, to paraphrase Trocmé, the Nazis could never get to the end of the resources of the Huguenots? To answer this question, you’ll first want to make sure you have a good understanding of what Birkenstein and Graff mean by the phrase naysayer. Then, you’ll want to identify how Gladwell uses this technique and explain how and why it’s effective in strengthening his argument. Keep in mind that the naysayer is NOT a character or person in the chapter! The naysayer is a rhetorical device used by the writer to make an argument more persuasive. If you are at all confused about this, please re-read Chapter 6 of They Say / I Say before writing your answer. I WILL PROVIDE ALL THE PICTURES FOR BOTH, CHAPTER 6 OF THE BOOK ‘THEY SAY/I SAY’ AND CHAPTER 9 OF THE BOOK ‘DAVID AND GOLIATH ‘.

Reference no: EM132069492

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