Rhetoric (Aristotle)

Rhetoric (Aristotle)

Aristotle's Rhetoric (Greek: Ῥητορική; Latin: Rhetorica) is an ancient Greek treatise on the art of persuasion, dating from the 4th century BC. The English title varies: typically it is titled Rhetoric, the Art of Rhetoric, or a Treatise on Rhetoric.

Read more about Rhetoric (Aristotle):  Background, English Translation, Neo-Aristotelian Theory, Overview of Book I, Overview of Book II, Overview of Book III

Other articles related to "aristotle":

Rhetoric (Aristotle) - Overview of Book III - Chapters 13-19: Taxis
... Chapter 15 Handles prejudicial attacks according to Aristotlewhich later on became part of Stasis (argumentation theory) which is "determining the question at issue in a trial" ... also known as interrogation referred to asking and demanding responses in trials during Aristotles time ... Chapter 19 Aristotles final chapter in Book III discusses epilogues, which are the conclusion of speeches and must include four things "disposing the hearer favorably toward the speaker and unfavorably to ...

Famous quotes containing the word rhetoric:

    A commonplace of political rhetoric has it that the quality of a civilization may be measured by how it cares for its elderly. Just as surely, the future of a society may be forecast by how it cares for its young.
    Daniel Patrick Moynihan (20th century)