** iphone x ** H u m a n i t i e s

** iphone x ** H u m a n i t i e s

I chose my object to be the ** iPhone X **

I don’t think my map had enough information and lacked depth. Once the rhetorical
ecology map is completed there needs to be a written companion piece that introduces and
contextualizes the map you’ve created as well as reflecting on your
thinking/learning about rhetoric.
(The companion introduction
and reflection should explicitly refer to Dug Downs’ work and address at
least one aspect of rhetorical theory he outlines: rhetoric as situated,
motivated, contingent, interactional, epistemic, or embodied.) Doug
Downs wrote, “Making Sense of Human Interaction and Meaning-Making”.

Here are the initial instructions that I received to write my report. Your task is to choose a human-made object (something that
contributes to rhetorical meaning creation) and describe it in terms of
how it assists in creating knowledge and organizing people into
discursive formations. Examples might include a classroom desk, an event
flyer, or shampoo bottle. You might also look at larger objects such as
monuments, campus buildings, or temples. Or you might investigate a
particular school-related written genre like a course textbook, an
assignment description, or your own submitted work. You have a number of
options before you. To help constrain your options and make a choice,
consider what you want to know more about and/or what you might enjoy

For this task you will need to investigate, analyze, and map
the rhetorical network that interacts with the object you select. Your
finished work will need to include a brief written introduction to the
map you create. This introduction should address the concept of rhetoric
and rhetorical ecology, describe the object you have mapped and why you
elected to do so, as well as what you found out by exploring the
rhetorical network(s) interacting with the object you selected.

Your map or accompanying introduction must include at least
one picture of your object as well as explicitly reference and explain
at least one aspect of rhetorical theory outlined by Downs: rhetoric as situated, motivated, contingent, interactional, epistemic, or embodied.

Making Your Map

Ecology-mapping helps you trace the elements in a rhetorical
communication to see how those various elements form an interconnected
network — a web from which a rhetorical interaction emerges not just by
the rhetor’s individual intention but by the “intentions” of everything
and everyone in the network as well. (Review Downs’ explanation of
rhetorical ecology on page 466 of your textbooks before starting on this

Your map needs to depict the “web” or “network” you discover as you

explore the ecology of your document: not just the individual elements,

but their connections and relations to one another. This need suggests

that you compose a network chart or mind map—an

image that shows elements in the ecology as hubs or nodes, and

relationships among the elements shown as connecting lines, or by

positioning relative to each other.

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