rhetorical discourse

See: peroration
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To do so they are utilizing certain genres, rhetorical discourse, and strategies that we will consider.
Unlike Mulvey (2004), this analysis does not specifically address the objectification of women through the gaze of rhetorical discourse.
Not surprisingly, feminist efforts have been directed at opening up, in Lunsford's words, "possibilities for multiple rhetorics, rhetorics that would not name and valorize one traditional, competitive, agonistic, and linear mode of rhetorical discourse but would rather incorporate other, often dangerous moves: breaking the silence; naming in personal terms; employing dialogics; recognizing and using the power of conversation; moving centripetally towards connections; and valuing--indeed insisting upon-- collaboration" (6); but also recognizing "the forms, strategies, and goals used by many women as 'rhetorical'" (6); and "develop[ing] new definitions that encompass the set of excellences demonstrated by the women they study" (7).
And the funniest part is that the mediapersons massage the longer-than-life egos of lawmakers by going viral with the emptiest rhetorical discourse of a rabble-rousing lawmaker, by holding it up as a fiery speech, whereas they should take the lawmaker to task for being so devoid of ideas.
Of the three main parts of any rhetorical discourse invention, disposition and elocution--it is to the last one that the rhetorical figures belong.
In law and economics rhetorical discourse, the Speaker's purpose is most closely aligned with the canon of Efficiency.
In this perspective, blood relations, "the familial image of the national community" (210) that was ingrained in the nationalistic rhetorical discourse, became irrelevant.
She also details new collections of Native American and Afro-American speeches, especially the new third edition of American Rhetorical Discourse edited by Ronald F.
To arrive at a "poetics of place" she examines the framing rhetorical discourse, depictions of place, and narration within her corpus.
Especially important in chapter 3 is Heyman's recognition that the rhetorical discourse and practice of sacrifice is not an exclusively Roman phenomenon but also finds precedent in the Jewish tradition.
The decision to focus on the slave trade rather than slavery itself emerged from the rhetorical discourse that began, she argues, in the writing of the Quaker Anthony Benezet of Pennsylvania.
Some give a general summary of the topic, others focus on specific instances: the writings of Benedictine monks, oath taking, the oblique influence of Buddhist tales on Christian stories, the gods in classical rhetorical discourse, Biblical interpretations and preaching.