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
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A New Translation of Aristotle's Rhetoric: With an Introduction and Appendix ...
Podgląd niedostępny - 2017
according accusation actions anger answer appear applied argument Aristotle Aristotle's belong better BOOK called causes CHAP character concerning conclusion considered consists contrary definition demonstrative desire direct discourse distinctions doctrine Edit effect employed equally evil example excite explained expressed favour fear friends give greater Greek honour human ideas important individuals judges justice kind knowledge learned less logic manner matter means ment merely metaphors mind moral nature necessary never objects observation occasion opinion opposition orator oratory ourselves particular passions persons philosophy pleasure possible practice praise present principles proceed produce proof propositions prove qualities question reader reason reference regard relation respect Rhetoric rules says sense speak style suffer syllogism things thought tion topics translation truth various virtue whole writers
Strona 456 - 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.
Strona 76 - 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.
Strona 81 - 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...
Strona 115 - 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.
Strona 243 - Thy son must fall, by too severe a doom ; Sure to so short a race of glory born, Great Jove in justice should this span adorn...
Strona 462 - TRAGEDY, as it was anciently composed, hath been ever held the gravest, moralest, and most profitable of all other poems ; therefore said by Aristotle to be of power, by raising pity and fear, or terror, to purge the mind of those and such like passions, that is, to temper and reduce them to just measure with a kind of delight, stirred up by reading or seeing those passions well imitated.
Strona 451 - Shakespeare that he assumes as an unquestionable principle a position which, while his breath is forming it into words, his understanding pronounces to be false. It is false that any representation is mistaken for reality, that any dramatic fable in its materiality was ever credible, or, for a single moment, was ever credited.
Strona 25 - But truth supposes mankind ; for whom and by whom alone the word is formed, and to whom only it is applicable. If no man, no truth. There is therefore no such thing as eternal, immutable, everlasting truth ; unless...
Strona 226 - I had it not from Jove, nor the just gods Who rule below ; nor could I ever think A mortal's law of power or strength sufficient To abrogate th' unwritten law divine, Immutable, eternal, not like these Of yesterday, but made ere time began.
Strona 81 - The ingenious author of that treatise upon the principles of Locke, who was no sceptic, hath built a system of scepticism, which leaves no ground to believe any one thing rather than its contrary. His reasoning appeared to me to be just : there was therefore a necessity to call in question the principles upon which it was founded, or to admit the conclusion.