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PART 1 – RHETORICAL / TEXT ANALYSISInstructions: Write an academic essay in which you inform your audience how a text works, rhetorically—or how it creates its message. For this rhetorical analysis essay, you must use one of the following texts:From One Second to the NextEverybody’s PlasticEveryday UseWhat’s Eating AmericaIn addition to the guidance from our readings and discussions, the following questions should help you generate ideas: What does the author want to accomplish? How does the author use strategies to communicate meaning? Why does the author want readers to have certain experiences? Does the writer have a particular agenda?Sources: You’ll need to quote from the text you’re analyzing directly. You may also need to quote from other class readings to clarify ideas, define terms, and/or offer support for your conclusions, etc. Since the author and text are the focus on your project and because you are analyzing rhetoric, I’d imagine that you will need to quote from the text you’re analyzing often; your reader will want to hear the author’s words as you analyze them. You will also compose an MLA Works Cited or APA References page for the text you’re analyzing and any other course materials you may use. Note that you will not be using any sources found outside of this course.Evaluation Criteria: Project 3 – Academic Writing should be 3-4 pages (1000+ words) in length and will be assessed in accordance with the following criteria:Understanding of the text’s purposeUse of language appropriate for rhetorical analysisClarity/Strength of claimsOrganization/Paragraph Development/LengthAttention to your Rhetorical Situation – Purpose/Audience/Genre/Tone/etc.…Use of of evidence – quoting, paraphrasing, summarizing – including introductory and follow-up materialUse of source citation (signal phrases/attribution) and documentation (MLA Works Cited or APA References)Mechanics/Grammar/SpellingAudience: Professor/ academic journal. When you compose an “academic essay,” it is helpful to think of your audience as a panel of instructors like me but who don’t know the specific content of our class. You might also think about writing for an undergraduate publication like Young Scholars in Writing or Stylus, UCF’s journal of first-year writing. The “academic” audience is one that you’ll be asked to write to frequently, even when your instructor doesn’t explicitly call it such. For example, when your philosophy professor says, “Write an essay about what it means to ‘live the good life,’ he means “Write an academic essay about what it means to ‘live the good life.’”Title: Use it to catch the reader’s attention and reflect the content of your essay.Formatting: Your document should be in MLA or APA format; typed in an appropriate font (Arial, Calibri, Times New Roman or something similar); all margins should be one inch; and the essay should be double-spaced. Note: Avoid five-paragraph essays, as you’re purpose and genre don’t lend themselves to this kind of organization/formatting.Reminder: Your purpose IS NOT to summarize the message of the text (though you will do this briefly in your opening) or to give your opinion about the subject matter. The author and the text are the subject of your analysis.