The present paper aims to analyse a number of those slogans collected from the sit-in quarters in Egypt,
Libya and Yemen. Using political discourse analysis, it unravels various typical discourse structures and
strategies that are used in slogans in the construction of a sub-genre of political discourse in the Arab world.
Drawing data from several mediums, including banners, wall graffiti, audio-visual instruments, chanting,
speeches and songs, this paper tries to show the extent to which the slogans serve as a medium by which
political complaints and comments are dispensed and consumed. This paper draws on a rhetorical analysis to
find out their persuasive effect on shaping the Arab intellect and on the change of the political atmosphere
in the region. Lastly, this paper attempts to show to what extent the slogans meet the standards of political
discourse and whether they can be considered as a sub-genre of political discourse or not.