Write an argument and answer 11 questions pertaining to your written argument

Write an argument and answer 11 questions pertaining to your written argument

CRITICAL THINKING CLASS Think about the question “What should Boston do if Fairey were to place some of his “Hope” murals on public buildings or private property in Boston?” in terms of Fairey’s coming to Boston as a specific situation to which Boston responds, based on abstract principles concerning art, graffiti and property rights. (This essay should be no more than two pages long. Many students will be able to write enough to answer the prompts by writing essays that are less than one page long.) Make certain your argument includes and dismisses the point of view of someone who disagrees with you. (Remember that if you use quotations, paraphrases or specific information from an article, you must cite it.) (20 points) Write no more than two pages, responding to the following prompts: 1. What are at least two key definitions? Why are they important? (10 points) 2. What is the most important evaluative question in your argument? (6 points) 3. Are the relevant criteria quantitative or qualitative? (2 points) 4. Why are those criteria appropriate? (6 points) 5. What is the most important causal argument you included? (6 points) 6. What immediate cause/effect relationship did you include? (3 points) 7. What remote cause/effect relationship did you include? (3 points) 8. Is the cause/effect relationship a chain or events, a web, or neither? (3 points) 9. What are you proposing? (5 points) 10. Is there a way to test the success of the proposal? Why or why not? (6 points) 11. Describe your argument and the argument of someone who would disagree using the Toulmin terms claim, reason and warrant. (10 points)