Fast Food Was Never a Smart Choice

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Rapido Comido Es No Bueno The documentary film “Burger Binge” and the two essays, “Cafeteria Consciousness” and “Why Take food Seriously?” all correlate substantially when all three are juxtaposed at one time. Though each contains its own controversial elements, the three sources share the complex thematic relationship of revealing the subtle growth in food importance that has been rising for the past decade and a half. The two authors and the creator of the film all take advantage of certain rhetorical strategies that differ from each other while also being similar in others that they used throughout their pieces. These strategies altogether appealed to all three: pathos, logos, and ethos, with the audience that was listening or reading. At the same time however, some parts of these pieces presented logical fallacies that must be presented accordingly. Altogether, the authors and creator combined different rhetorical strategies to contort the thematic relationship in their own way. The authors and creator of the three pieces utilize strategies to appeal to the pathos, ethos, and logs of the audience while also furthering the theme of the rising concern in food importance. The film “Burger Binge” and its creator mainly use visual images to appeal to the pathos of the audience. Through constant images of overweight individuals paired with grease-drenched fast food, the film conveys a certain sense of guilt within the audience for the obesity rate that many countries view that plagues are country. These certain images work to reveal to the audience that people should begin to realize and stop the amount of non-healthy foods consumed by the individual as well as the population as a whole. In “Cafeteria Consciousness”, Anna Lappe attempts to tap into the audience’s pathos through her addition of global warming. In her attempt to connect the idea she was writing on

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