Consider the difference between the following sentences:
"The charlatan beguiled his way into her good graces."
"The man ingratiated himself with her."
They both describe approximately the same actions, but one uses words transparently intended to evoke a particular feeling. Additional examples of leading sentences might include, "This is obviously nonsense, to anyone possessing a brain." vs "The claim is currently unsubstantiated.". (The exact equivalence of those two statements is debatable, but hopefully demonstrates the difference in tone I am trying to highlight.)
It seems to me that the addition of descriptive words such as "foolish", "stunning", or "marvelous" rarely adds objective information, but rather attempts to color the writing with the author's subjective opinion. Similarly with opinionated non-adjective words, such as "fraud", "genius", or "boondoggle". One would therefore expect these to be common in sensationalist journalism, but scarce in academic literature.
Is there a word or phrase which describes these words? Or at least the use thereof? "Loaded terms", or possibly "leading words", are close, but they both seem more subtle than the blatant emotional arm-twisting I'm asking about. A sentence including the word or phrase I desire might look like: "Your paper would have been improved by the removal of the many
loaded terms you used, favoring instead a more clinical analysis." If either of the two above are the best candidate, so be it, but I'm hoping for a word or phrase that more accurately conveys the abandonment of any subtlety in favor of either ham-fisted vitriol or honey-glazed acclamations.