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Cicero on oratory and orators

Autore: Marcus Tullius Cicero; J S Watson
Editore: Carbondale : Southern Illinois University Press, ©1970.
Serie: Landmarks in rhetoric and public address.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
Contains Cicero{u2019}s De Oratore and Brutus, influential sources over the centuries for ideas on rhetoric and train{u00AD}ing for public leadership. The De Oratore, written in 55 B.C., argues that rhetoric is socially significant because states are established and main{u00AD}tained through the leadership of eloquent men. The three books of dialogues in this volume feature discussions between well-known figures in  Per saperne di più…
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: Early works
Early works to 1800
Informazioni aggiuntive sul formato: Online version:
Cicero, Marcus Tullius.
Cicero on oratory and orators.
Carbondale, Southern Illinois University Press [1970]
(OCoLC)578444525
Tipo documento: Book
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Marcus Tullius Cicero; J S Watson
ISBN: 0809304384 9780809304387
Numero OCLC: 81822
Note: Reprint of the 1878 ed.
Translation of De oratore.
Descrizione: li, 379 pages ; 23 cm.
Titolo della serie: Landmarks in rhetoric and public address.
Altri titoli: De oratore.
Responsabilità: translated or edited by J.S. Watson ; introd. by Ralph A. Micken ; foreword by David Potter.
Maggiori informazioni:

Abstract:

Contains Cicero{u2019}s De Oratore and Brutus, influential sources over the centuries for ideas on rhetoric and train{u00AD}ing for public leadership. The De Oratore, written in 55 B.C., argues that rhetoric is socially significant because states are established and main{u00AD}tained through the leadership of eloquent men. The three books of dialogues in this volume feature discussions between well-known figures in Roman history, in{u00AD}cluding Lucius Crassus, Marcus An{u00AD}tonius, Quintus Lutatius Catulus, Quin{u00AD}tus Marcius Scaevola, Caius Aurelius Cotta, Julius Caesar Strabo Vopicus, and Publius Sulpicus Rufus. The Brutus continues the theme of the dialogues, giving a history of eminent orators whose performances exemplify the Ciceronian theory that rhetoric final{u00AD}ly adds up to leadership.

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