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Essential Logic: The Logical Fallacies
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IntroductionEssential Logic: The Logical FallaciesCourse Introduction4 Topics1 Quiz

LessonsLesson 1: Ad Hominem Abusive (Preview Content)4 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 2: Ad Hominem Circumstantial (Preview Content)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 3: Tu Quoque (Preview Content)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 4: Genetic Fallacy3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 5: Appeal to Fear (Argumentum Ad Baculum)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 6: Appeal to Pity (Argumentum Ad Misericordiam)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 7: Mob Appeal (Argumentum Ad Populum)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 8: Snob Appeal3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 9: Appeal to Illegitimate Authority (Argumentum Ad Verecundiam)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 10: Chronological Snobbery3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 11: Appeal to Ignorance3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 12: Irrelevant Goals and Functions3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 13: Irrelevant Thesis3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 14: Straw Man Fallacy3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 15: Begging the Question (Petitio Principii)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 16: Bifurcation (False Dilemma)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 17: Fallacy of Moderation3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 18: IsOught Fallacy3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 19: Fallacy of Composition3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 20: Fallacy of Division3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 21: Sweeping Generalization (Accident)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 22: Hasty Generalization (Converse Accident)3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 23: False Analogy3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 24: False Cause3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 25: Fake Precision3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 26: Equivocation3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 27: Accent3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 28: Distinction without a Difference3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 29: The Frenetic Fallacy (Extra)1 Topic

DiscussionsDiscussion: Meet the Students

Discussion: Four Students, Full of Fallacies

End of Course TestEnd of Course Test: The Logical Fallacies1 Quiz
Lesson 10, Topic 2
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Discussion Questions
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 Can you recall a time when you either used this fallacy or found it used against you?
 How can you determine if an authority is qualified, legitimate or not?
 Why is that often those who are not qualified authorities nonetheless offer opinions authoritatively?
 Why is this fallacy associated with “shaming” an opponent into agreement?