A New Translation of Aristotle's Rhetoric: With an Introduction and Appendix, Explaining Its Relation to His Exact Philosophy, and Vindicating that Philosophy, by Proofs that All Departures from it Have Been Deviations Into Error
T. Cadell, 1823 - 493 pages
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A New Translation of Aristotle's Rhetoric: With an Introduction and Appendix ...
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accusation actions adversary Ancient Greece anger appear applied argument Aristotle Aristotle's ascribed Athenians beauty belong better BOOK Buhle called causes cerning CHAP character Cicero concerning conclusion Conf consists contrary dæmon deliberative delight demonstrative discourse distinctions doctrine drachma Edit effect eloquence employed enthymemes Ethics eulogy Euripides evil example excite explained favour friends Gorgias greater Greece Greek hearers honour human Iliad individuals induction injury Iphicrates Isocrates judges judicial justice kind less logic manner matter means ment merely metaphors mind moral nature Nireus objects observation occasion opinion orator oratory ourselves panegyric particular passions persons persuasion philosophy pity Plato pleasure poetry poets praise principles proceed proof propositions Quintilian racter reason reference regard Reid respect Rhetoric says sense sion sophisms Sophocles speak Stewart style syllogism Theodectes things thirty tyrants Thrasybulus Thrasymachus tical tion topics translation treatise truth virtue words writers
Page 472 - I have given suck, and know How tender 'tis to love the babe that milks me: I would, while it was smiling in my face, Have pluck'd my nipple from his boneless gums, And dash'd the brains out, had I so sworn as you Have done to this.
Page 88 - Custom, then, is the great guide of human life. It is that principle alone which renders our experience useful to us, and makes us expect, for the future, a similar train of events with those which have appeared in the past. Without the influence of custom, we should be entirely ignorant of every matter of fact, beyond what is immediately present to the memory and senses.
Page 406 - With many a weary step, and many a groan, Up the high hill he heaves a huge round stone; The huge round stone, resulting with a bound, Thunders impetuous down, and smokes along the ground.
Page 231 - ... est igitur haec, iudices, non scripta, sed nata lex, quam non didicimus, accepimus, legimus, verum ex natura ipsa arripuimus, hausimus, expressimus, ad quam non docti, sed facti, non instituti, sed imbuti sumus...
Page 386 - Poor naked wretches, wheresoe'er you are, That bide the pelting of this pitiless storm, How shall your houseless heads and unfed sides, Your loop'd and window'd raggedness, defend you From seasons such as these ? O, I have ta'en Too little care of this ! Take physic, pomp ; Expose thyself to feel what wretches feel, That thou mayst shake the superflux to them, And show the heavens more just.
Page 232 - Neque est quaerendus explanator aut interpres ejus alius: nee erit alia lex Romae, alia Athenis, alia nunc, alia posthac, sed et omnes gentes, et omni tempore una Lex, et sempiterna, et immortalis continebit; unusque erit communis quasi magister, et imperator omnium DEUS.
Page 93 - Lastly, the term common sense has in modern times been used by philosophers both French and British, to signify that power of the mind which perceives truth, or commands belief, not by progressive argumentation, but by an instantaneous, instinctive, and irresistible impulse; derived neither from education nor from habit, but from nature...
Page 127 - The new objects had none of them any name of its own, but each of them exactly resembled another object which had such an appellation. It was impossible that those savages could behold the new objects without recollecting the old ones ; and the name of the old ones, to which the new bore so close a resemblance.