the biggest food, a finally the biggest people.' Using parallelisms enables Spurlock to place negative alongside the positives of America and Mc Donalds, showing contrasts within one sentence.This technique worked quite well as these kinds of sentences are easy to remember, so the audience we be left remembering the positives but also the negatives that Mc Donalds can bring.
However, not all of his techniques were successful as we could see through his superfluities of the truth.
Although he was ineffective in some of the devices he tried to use, the majority of them were successful and he managed to persuade the audience to some effect even though he did not manage to persuade me.
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He attempts to achieve this by using strong imagery and shocking vocabulary.
However, this documentary is biased because Mc Donald's point of view and their opinion is not included; it only consists of Morgan Spurlock and his girlfriend, the doctors, and the health advisor's perspectives, which all attack the Mc Donalds Corporation.
Although there are some comments from people on the street that are positive about Mc Donalds, they are only on the screen for a short amount of time.
Right at the start of the documentary, the technique of verbal irony is used.
He also avoids exercise because, he says, that's what most Americans do.
I hope I'm not ruining the movie by revealing the upshot: Spurlock gains weight– nearly 25 pounds over 30 days.