declamatio


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Sequitur autem, ut materiae abhorrenti a veritate declamatio quoque adhibeatur.
This section concludes with an article by Celine Marcy, who reads Gratien Du Pont's Controverses des sexes masculin et feminin as an exercise in paradoxical declamatio.
18) In his Declamatio Maior XII, where Quintilian employs it metaphorically in the broader sense of 'Better never than late.
Marc van der Poel, "The Latin Declamatio in Renaissance Humanism," Sixteenth Century Journal 20 (1989): 474.
This is followed by a declamatio which states what it is not.
She not only explores the links between the most immediate source of Garzoni's text, the Old and the New Testament, but also traces Garzoni indebtedness to the two genres which, fused together, serve as his literary model: the hagiographic tradition and the biography of famous women (in particular, Boccaccio's De mulieribus claris, Torquato Tasso's Discorso della virt femminile e donnesca, and Cornelio Agrippa's De praecellentia et nobilitate foeminei sexus declamatio seu libellus).
De pueris statim ac liberaliter instituendis declamatio.
83] Some of them structured the whole panegyric of humanist learning around the theme of arms and letters, like Francisco Decio's Declamatio pro equite contra litteras.
intellectum, et haec in eo doctrinae ordine, quae non per se vestigando: sod a praeceptoribus docendo suscipitur: Primo enim nomen rei proponitur, qua de disscrendi fuerit, ut cron dicitur 'circulus': Deinde est eius ratio, quae aliquid profecto non est, quam definitio, vel declamatio, vel similitudo, quam de eo nomine postea concipit intellectus, sive nominis, sive simplex animi de circulo cogitatio: 'Simulacrum' vocat Plato circulum in auro, vel in ligno, aut quamvis in materia ductum: Scientiam, sive opmionem quae de simulacro per cogitationem, quae non amplius a simulacro materiali, sed ab immateriali forma essentia, idea, in animam proficiscetur.