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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. The volume is closed by an index of concepts, in which the Greek words are transliterated; an index of names; an index of the quoted passages; and a basic bibliography divided into five sections—critical editions of Plato, Spanish translations of Plato, translations of Plato into other languages, other primary ancient sources, and secondary literature. The contributions have in common not only the intention of providing new readings of Plato with the concept of irrationality in mind, but also the aim of connecting Plato to modernity, to remind us that Platonic questions remain unsolved and that Plato himself is an interlocutor to whom we still owe many answers.
The book hits its mark. Bryn Mawr Classical Review Universidad de los Andes. Facultad de Artes y Humanidades. Roberts' translation was edited and republished in The fourth standard translation, by Lane Cooper, came out in Not until the s did another major translation of the Rhetoric appear.http://nlove-style.ru/images/10-tienda-cloroquina.php
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Published in and translated by George A. Kennedy , a leading classicist and rhetorician,  this work is notable for the precision of its translation and for its extensive commentary, notes, and references to modern scholarship on Aristotle and the Rhetoric. It is generally regarded today as the standard scholarly resource on the Rhetoric. Rhetorical theory and criticism in the first half of the 20th century was dominated by neo-Aristotelian criticism, the tenets of which were grounded in the Rhetoric and were traditionally considered to have been summed up most clearly in by Herbert Wichelns.
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Hill argues that while Wichelns traditionally gets the credit for summing up Neo-Aristotelian theory, that instead Hoyt Hopewell Hudson is more deserving of this credit. The Rhetoric consists of three books. Book I offers a general overview, presenting the purposes of rhetoric and a working definition; it also offers a detailed discussion of the major contexts and types of rhetoric. Book II discusses in detail the three means of persuasion that an orator must rely on: Book III introduces the elements of style word choice, metaphor, and sentence structure and arrangement organization.
Some attention is paid to delivery, but generally the reader is referred to the Poetics for more information in that area. Many chapters in Book I of Aristotle's Rhetoric cover the various typical deliberative arguments in Athenian culture. Book II gives advice for all types of speeches. Aristotle's Rhetoric generally concentrates on ethos and pathos , and—as noted by Aristotle—both affect judgment. Specifically, Aristotle refers to the effect of ethos and pathos on an audience since a speaker needs to exhibit these modes of persuasion before that audience.
In Chapter 1, Aristotle notes that emotions cause men to change their opinions and judgments. As such, emotions have specific causes and effects Book 2.
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A speaker can therefore employ this understanding to stimulate particular emotions from an audience. However, Aristotle states that along with pathos , the speaker must also exhibit ethos , which for Aristotle encompasses phronesis , arete , and eunoia Book 2.
Chapters 2—11 explore those emotions useful to a rhetorical speaker. Aristotle provides an account on how to arouse these emotions in an audience so that a speaker might be able to produce the desired action successfully Book 2.
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Aristotle arranges the discussion of the emotions in opposing pairs, such as anger and calmness or friendliness and enmity. It is pertinent to understand all the components in order to stimulate a certain emotion within another person. For example, to Aristotle, anger results from the feeling of belittlement Book 2. Those who become angry are in a state of distress due to a foiling of their desires Book 2.
The angry direct their emotion towards those who insult the latter or that which the latter values. These insults are the reasoning behind the anger Book 2. In this way, Aristotle proceeds to define each emotion, assess the state of mind for those experiencing the emotion, determine to whom people direct the emotion, and reveal their reasoning behind the emotion.
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Kennedy in On Rhetoric: A Theory of Civic Discourse remarks that ethos predominantly refers to the "moral character" of actions and mind. On page , Kennedy reveals the purpose of chapters 12—17 as a demonstration to the speaker of "how his ethos must attend and adjust to the ethos of varied types of auditor if he is to address them successfully.
Yet, in these chapters, Aristotle analyzes the character of different groups of people so that a speaker might adjust his portrayed ethos in order to influence the audience. First, he describes the young as creatures of desire, easily changeable and swiftly satisfied. The young hate to be belittled because they long for superiority Book 2.