rhetorica


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See: rhetoric
References in classic literature ?
by Aldus Manutius, Venice, 1495-8; re-impression supervised by Erasmus and with certain corrections by Grynaeus (including Rhetorica and Poetica), 1531, 1539, revised 1550; later editions were followed by that of Immanuel Bekker and Brandis
Gillies, 1797, 1804, 1813; with Rhetorica and Poetica, by T.
Hamilton, 1851; Treatise on Rhetorica and Poetica, by T.
In his book Moonwalking with Einstein, Joshua Foer talks about an anonymously authored Latin rhetoric textbook called Rhetorica ad Herennium, written around 86 BC, which features techniques to memorize lists of items.
The three "pragmatic handbooks" are the Rhetorica ad Alexandrum, the rhetoric of Hermagoras of Temnos, and the Rhetorica ad Herrenium.
William of Auvergne: Rhetorica divina, seu ars oratorio eloquentiae divinae.
The vast and complicated ars rhetorica, in its classical and Renaissance iterations, thus offers scholars a tantalizing means of reconstructing how thinking happened amongst the literate in the pre-modern world (or, at least, how pedagogues wanted thinking to happen).
Myers, "William Godwin and the Ars Rhetorica," SiR 41, no 3 (2002): 420.
According to Boncompagno da Signa, transumptio is the mother of all ornaments ("mater omnium adornationum"), as we read in his Rhetorica novissima, which had been circulating in Bologna since the first half of 13th century and which devotes a large space to transumptio (281-286).
Right at the beginning, Thierry states: "Circa artem rhetoricam decem consideranda sunt: quid sit genus ipsius artis, quid ipsa ars sit, quae eius materia, quod officium, quis finis, quae partes, quae species, quod instrumentum, quis artifex, quare rhetorica vocetur.
They are by John of Sardis, the P-Scholia, by John Doxapatres, Rhetorica Marciana, by Maximus Planudes, and Matthew Camariotes' epitome of it.
Albert Vanhoye, Miami: Convivium Imprint of Gregorian and Biblical Press, Rhetorica Semitica Series, 2011, Pp.