After reading and listening to Sharon Daniel's Public Secrets, I could see that a wide variety of modes are used here to create a hypermedia essay. Through the use of spoken word and text, Daniel relays her message of the imperfections of the American prison system, and how there is violence and abuse throughout the prisons. Using the voices of other women, she builds her essay with many first-hand accounts and uses text as a guideline for different pieces of audio clips.
I find it pretty evident that langue and parole take place here, where the entire essay uses language to get a message across (langue), and voices of the people in the clips show their use of parole with utterances as part of this language. Even though langue and parole are supposedly in opposition of one another, here, they work together as a hypermediated text with the use of written and spoken language in an essay that is able to be viewed through an electronic medium that you have to actively click through to proceed. This makes the role of the audience crucial, and forms a different, more active role on the other side of the dichotomy than just showing up-- it's a rhetorical journey that the audience takes on as well to include themselves in the text. Through langue and parole, one can see the functions of language on the page, and listen to the voices of people that are included, made up by basic utterances to form a message. This is how they work together in this text, and therefore, how it ultimately works as a rhetorical piece.