The Philosophy of Rhetoric, Tom 1
George Ramsay & Company, 1808
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admit appear application argument attention better body called cause character circumstances common commonly compared concerning consequently considerable considered contrary critics derive direct discover distinct doubt effect eloquence employed English entirely equal evidence example excited experience expression fact feeling former frequently give given greater hath hearers human ideas imagination importance influence instance kind knowledge language latter least less manner means memory mentioned mind moral nature necessary never object observed opinion orator original pain particular passions perhaps person phrases pity pleasure present principles probability produce proper properly qualities question reason regard relation remarked render resemblance respect ridicule rules seems sense sentiments serve similar solely sometimes sort speak speaker species style term thing third tion truth verb wherein whole words writers
Strona 34 - Here files of pins extend their shining rows, Puffs, powders, patches, bibles, billet-doux. Now awful beauty puts on all its arms ; The fair each moment rises in her charms, Repairs her smiles, awakens every grace, And calls forth all the wonders of her face : Sees by degrees a purer blush arise, And keener lightnings quicken in her eyes.
Strona 33 - And decks the goddess with the glittering spoil. This casket India's glowing gems unlocks, And all Arabia breathes from yonder box.
Strona 33 - A heavenly image in the glass appears, To that she bends, to that her eyes she rears ; The inferior priestess, at her altar's side, Trembling begins the sacred rites of pride.
Strona 410 - It celebrates the church of England, as the most perfect of all others, in discipline and doctrine ; it advances no opinion they reject, nor condemns any they receive.
Strona 411 - We next went to the school of languages, where three professors sat in consultation upon improving that of their own country. The first project was to shorten discourse by cutting polysyllables into one, and leaving out verbs and participles, because in reality all things imaginable are but nouns.
Strona 71 - So soon as that spare Cassius. He reads much; He is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the deeds of men: he loves no plays, As thou dost, Antony; he hears no music: Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort As if he mock'd himself, and scorn'd his spirit That could be mov'd to smile at any thing.
Strona 282 - And went to him and bound up his wounds, pouring in oil and wine, and set him on his own beast, and brought him to an inn and took care of him.
Strona 14 - All the ends of speaking are reducible to four ; every speech being intended to enlighten the understanding, to please the imagination, to move the passions, or to influence the will.
Strona 162 - The coolest reasoner always in persuading, addresseth himself to the passions some way or other. This he cannot avoid doing, if he speak to the purpose. To make me believe, it is enough to show me that things are so ; to make me act, it is necessary to show that the action will answer some End.
Strona 59 - And Milo-like surveys his arms and hands ; Then, sighing, thus, " And am I now three-score? Ah why, ye gods, should two and two make four?