Historical Rhetorics

From Wikibooks, open books for an open world
Jump to: navigation, search

This category contains pages that are part of the Historical Rhetorics book. If a page of the book isn't showing here, please add text {{bookcat}} to the end of the page concerned. You can view a list of all subpages under the book main page (not including the book main page itself), regardless of whether they're categorized, here.

More recent additions More recent modifications
  1. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric During the Birth of the Modern University/Bevilacqua, Vincent M. “Campbell, Vico, and the Rhetorical Science of Human Nature.” Philosophy & Rhetoric 18.1 (1985): 23-30.
  2. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric's Medieval Resurgence/Camper, K. M. (2013). The stylistic virtues of clarity and obscurity in Augustine of Hippo's De doctrina christiana.
  3. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Vitanza, Victor J. “The Included Third: The Death of Rhetoric and History and the Sophists, and their Rebirth in the Sign of a ‘Third Sophistic.’”
  4. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric During the Birth of the Modern University/Mailloux, Steven. “Humanist Controversies: The Rhetorical Humanism of Ernesto Grassi and Michael Leff.” Philosophy and Rhetoric 45.2 (2012). 134-147.
  5. Historical Rhetorics/Should We Read Quintilian?/Waisanen, Don. "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to Decorum: Quintilian's Reflections on Rhetorical Humor."
  6. Historical Rhetorics/Cicero's Public and the Greek Tradition/Ochs, Donovan J. "Cicero and Philosophic ''Inventio''." ''Rhetoric Society Quarterly'' 19.3 (1989): 217-227.
  7. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Poulakos, John. "Toward a Sophistic Definition of Rhetoric." ''Contemporary Rhetorical Theory.''
  8. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Wick, Audrey. “The Feminist Sophistic Enterprise: From Euripides to the Vietnam War.”
  9. Historical Rhetorics/Should We Read Quintilian?/Stewart, Donald C. "The Legacy of Quintilian." ''English Education'' 11.2 (1979): 103-17. Print
  10. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Rivers, Nathaniel.
  1. Historical Rhetorics
  2. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Vitanza, Victor J. “The Included Third: The Death of Rhetoric and History and the Sophists, and their Rebirth in the Sign of a ‘Third Sophistic.’”
  3. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric's Medieval Resurgence/Camper, K. M. (2013). The stylistic virtues of clarity and obscurity in Augustine of Hippo's De doctrina christiana.
  4. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric During the Birth of the Modern University/Bevilacqua, Vincent M. “Campbell, Vico, and the Rhetorical Science of Human Nature.” Philosophy & Rhetoric 18.1 (1985): 23-30.
  5. Historical Rhetorics/Rhetoric During the Birth of the Modern University/Mailloux, Steven. “Humanist Controversies: The Rhetorical Humanism of Ernesto Grassi and Michael Leff.” Philosophy and Rhetoric 45.2 (2012). 134-147.
  6. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Poulakos, John. "Toward a Sophistic Definition of Rhetoric." ''Contemporary Rhetorical Theory.''
  7. Historical Rhetorics/Cicero's Public and the Greek Tradition/Ochs, Donovan J. "Cicero and Philosophic ''Inventio''." ''Rhetoric Society Quarterly'' 19.3 (1989): 217-227.
  8. Historical Rhetorics/Should We Read Quintilian?/Waisanen, Don. "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to Decorum: Quintilian's Reflections on Rhetorical Humor."
  9. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/*Poulakos, John. "Toward a Sophistic Definition of Rhetoric." ''Contemporary Rhetorical Theory.''
  10. Historical Rhetorics/Sophists Old and New/Rivers, Nathaniel.

The following 72 pages are in this category, out of 72 total.

R

S