Keith Walters

Testimonials


Everything’s an Argument is arguably the best book in the field for the teaching of writing.”
—Kolawole Olaiya, Anderson University
 
A complete package of argument, style, sourcing, and relevant readings that will keep students interested as they grow in their own writing and research.”
—Jeanne Bohannon, Kennesaw State University
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“Everything’s an Argument is so thoughtful about how it presents concepts and definitions to students, and it goes on to use relevant examples (that are sometimes entertaining, sometimes eye-opening, sometimes emotional) to demonstrate the way concepts look and work in the world. I have really been blown away by the various examples, from cartoons to the readings.” –Cassandra Woody, University of Oklahoma
 
“This text does the best job (in my almost 8 years of teaching) of designing a visually appealing balance of written text and visuals.” –Jennifer Boyle, Davidson County Community College
 
“Everything's an Argument takes an intelligent approach to teaching argument writing and rhetoric. [It] challenges students while introducing rhetoric and writing concepts in a semester-long model.” –Peter Wegner, Arizona State University
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“A smart, currently relevant text that demonstrates the spectrum of argumentation from pop-culture to academia.” --Sarah Duerden, Arizona State University
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“Everything's an Argument is a thorough and thoroughly engaging text rooted in classical rhetoric while, at the same time, cutting edge in its attention to contemporary writing practice, presentation, and production. Its style is colorful, witty, and pedagogically motivated to help students grasp the complexities of written, oral, and visual argument.” --William Taylor, University of Alabama, Huntsville

“I think Everything’s an Argument is well organized, fantastically written, and designed beautifully. It achieves the right tone for the students and offers a good range of examples. I also enjoy the way the text utilizes sophisticated rhetorical and analytical tools without making them seem so. The opening chapters on ethos, pathos, and logos in particular provide the foundation for the following chapters and, for me, the course.” --Kevin Petersen, University of Massachusetts, Lowell

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