By Dale Hample
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Extra resources for Arguing: Exchanging Reasons Face to Face (Lea's Communication Series)
7. Naïve actors associate arguing with violence, believing that arguments lead to violence and that violent episodes are arguments. Scholars insist that argument is an alternative to violence. 8. Naïve actors believe that the more explicit an argument is, the more destructive it is. Scholars teach that issues may often have to be publicly clarified before they can be resolved and that avoidance may be an unproductive course. 9. Naïve actors are convinced that arguments escalate conflicts and increase hostility.
People must create arguments, alone or together, and these arguments must be understood both by their originators and by their audiences. To identify something as an argument at all means that claiming, evidencing, warranting, and similar functions are clear. This is so whether the form is an editorial, a moralizing fable, or a remarkable turn of phrase. I have suggested that four kinds of things are arguments. They can be things made, exchanges shared, thoughts absorbed, or commitments performed.
The first large section deals with argument production, and its motivating question is, Where do arguments come from? Arguments are fundamentally about content, and scholars must account for the meanings to understand arguing. The first consideration is to see what people think they are doing when they argue (chap. 2). It makes a difference, for example, whether a person sees an exchange as a fight or as a discussion. Having taken some notice of people’s framing predilections, I address invention in chapter 3.
Arguing: Exchanging Reasons Face to Face (Lea's Communication Series) by Dale Hample