• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Comparing Two Animal Testing Articles.

Extracts from this document...


Comparing Two Animal Testing Articles. Both are about animal testing. They both state that animal testing is wrong, but on the second article it talks more about the rights and wrongs of animal testing so it gives views of both sides of animal testing. Both articles also include pictures of animals gazing straight at the reader to make the reader feel sorry for the animals and hopefully make the reader go against animal testing. The audience for the articles would most probably be adults or young adults because some of the language is very complicated for a young child to understand and obviously a small child isn't going to read an article about animal testing or understand animal testing. The layouts on the articles are different because one article is horizontal and the other article has a vertical layout. The text on both articles is set out in columns. ...read more.


The language and style of both articles the headings of each paragraph as questions or as a statement. This is so the questions that are most frequently asked about animal testing are answered or that a subject of animal testing is talked about in the paragraph. Also both articles have some long complicated words and phrases that would show that the articles aren't really for children like I mentioned before. Over exaggerated words appear in both articles make the reader feel more and more sorry for the animals and once again try to make the reader take some action against animal testing. Both articles try and make the reader of the article go against animal testing by using pictures of animals being tested on and pictures of animals gazing straight at the reader looking weak and innocent to make the reader show sympathy for the animals which is just what the article is aimed to do. ...read more.


and using phrases like "medieval torture chamber" which make the reader feel shocked and making images of the animals being tortured etc will persuade the reader to go against animal testing. They've also used a good choice of pictures that will make the reader show sympathy for the animals, and they've done just that by giving out facts and information about animal testing and using strong phrases etc. On the second article it talks about the rights and wrongs of animal testing. This is more factual and sets out an aim to tell the reader facts and that's exactly what they do so they've successfully completed their aim, which is to tell the reader facts about the rights and wrongs of animal testing. The pictures that have been put on both articles are effective because they've only put pictures on of animals looking helpless and innocent which will make the reader show sympathy for the animals and go against animal testing. ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Animal Farm section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Animal Farm essays

  1. Animal Farm.

    Fear makes the animals inclined to believe the pigs' propaganda, and by allowing themselves to believe in the comforting lies, the animals find what may be their only safe haven from violence and terror. Chapter VIII Summary A few days after the bloody executions, the animals discover that the commandment

  2. Analysis of the Christian (or another religion) teachings to the ethical debate about animal ...

    activists need to accept this fact and move to address religionists on their own ground, in their own terms. Many believers will probably never be swayed solely by secular arguments for animal rights, especially if they sense a conflict with the teachings of their faith.

  1. The Controversy Of Animal Testing

    This may reveal a na�ve enthusiasm for saving a few animals at the expense of many humans. One of the main reasons why we test on animals is to save human life. If millions of humans weren't dying from deathly diseases each year, there wouldn't be such a great need to test on animals in the first place.

  2. Animal Testing Should be Banned

    in their food, seven days a week for six months, In order to insure tissue damage. Within eight weeks, eleven dogs exhibited signs of abnormal behaviour including nervousness, salivation, muscle spasms, and convolutions. Dogs in convultions breathed as rapidly as two hundred times a minute before they passed out from lack of oxygen.

  1. Animal Testing.

    It is widely believed that the number of animals used could be cut dramatically if only countries worked together on their research. This would prevent countries from doing the same experiments and may also be better medically because as the saying goes: 'two brains are better than one'.

  2. Animal Rights.

    all if it is shot, also it is been used for a purpose. One way of killing an animal to eat that I don't think is right is a method called 'The slaughter House' That is when a cows head is placed into a metal face cage and after the

  1. Discuss the presentation of poverty and deprivation in 'down and Out in Paris and ...

    beggars, who, he said, were an abject lot, without even the decency to be ungrateful.' Orwell claims that what he writes is a true reflection of his time spent in London. Whereas in Paris Orwell depended on a lot on anecdotes and characters, in the London section he seems to

  2. Animal Testing.

    Eraidin- caused severe eye and digestive tract damage. Reserpine- Increased risk of cancer, caused nightmares and depression. Phenformin- caused 1,000 deaths annually until removed from the market. Pro-animal testing: Animal testing has played a vital role in providing antibiotics, vaccines, insulin for diabetes, anaesthetics, anticoagulants and heart valve replacements.

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work