Events 22.1 and 22.2
First and foremost, read the directions carefully.
Next, make sure you've done the research necessary to understand all of the terminology in the directions.
Once you're sure you understand what you're supposed to do, be sure to remember that you need clear, specific EVIDENCE to persuade the reader (that's me!). Statements like, "Everyone gives too much attention to religion," is NOT evidence: it's a vague generalization that would require an enormous amount of specific, tangible examples to back it up. Finally, label/number your points as they pertain to the rhetorical disputes.
FACT: What black and white facts can you present? e.g. "Science tries to rely on measurable data."
DEFINITION: What is the issue? Man verus gods? Fact versus opinion? NATURE of the ACT: Is the issue/act good or bad? Neutral?
JURISDICTION or PROCEDURE: Whose job is it to police the issue? The Federal Government? State? City? United Nations?
Review topic: MOODS in Latin
Latin grammar has 3 MOODS:
The INDICATIVE mood makes a statement like - I am going to school.
The second mood is the IMPERATIVE. It is a command form like - Go to school!.
The third mood is called SUBJUNCTIVE. There are a few types of subjunctive clauses.
In this chapter we learn PURPOSE CLAUSES, like - I am going to school to learn Latin.
Keep up the good work!