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ePub Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in the Roman Republic download

by Catherine Steel,Henriette van der Blom

ePub Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in the Roman Republic download
Author:
Catherine Steel,Henriette van der Blom
ISBN13:
978-0199641895
ISBN:
0199641897
Language:
Publisher:
Oxford University Press; 1 edition (January 6, 2013)
Category:
Subcategory:
Humanities
ePub file:
1103 kb
Fb2 file:
1385 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
822

Speech was an integral part of decision-making in Republican Rome, and oratory was part of the education of every member of the elite

Speech was an integral part of decision-making in Republican Rome, and oratory was part of the education of every member of the elite. Yet no complete speech from the period by anyone other than Cicero survives, and as a result the debate on oratory, and political practice more widely, is liable to be distorted by the distinctive features of Cicero's oratorical practice.

Community and Communication book. The essays in the volume also demonstrate how unpredictable the outcomes of oratory were: politicians could try to control events by cherry-picking their audience and using tried methods of persuasion, but incompetence, bad luck, or hostile listeners were constant threats.

Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in Republican Rome. The End of the Roman Republic, 146-44 . Catherine Steel; Henriette van der Blom (2013). Oxford University Press, 2013. The Cambridge Companion to Cicero (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013). Series: Edinburgh history of Ancient Rome, 3. Edinburgh University Press: Edinburgh, 2013. Series: New surveys in the classics. Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in Republican Rome. ISBN 978-0-19-964189-5.

This communication describes the high-temperature oxidation behaviour of three vacuum-melted alloys and one commercial steel.

September 1998 · The Journal of Modern History. Starting with the European Coal and Steel Community in 1951 and the establishment of the European Economic Community by the Treaty of Rome in 1957 with only 6 member states, Europe has since become a political and economic union of 27 Member States that has wide law-making competences and thus considerably affects daily life in Europe. This communication describes the high-temperature oxidation behaviour of three vacuum-melted alloys and one commercial steel.

Henriette van der Blom’s new monograph is an exciting and important contribution to a. .Steel, C. and van der Blom, .

Henriette van der Blom’s new monograph is an exciting and important contribution to a new wave of scholarship on Roman oratory and rhetoric. She has gathered a trove of useful information about well-known figures of the late Republic, but much of that information will be new to her readers, who know figures like Pompey, Caesar, and Antony better as military leaders than as practitioners of oratory. Oratory and Politics in the Roman Republic, eds.Duplá, A. (2011) ‘Consules populares’, in Consuls and res publica: Holding High Office in the Roman Republic, eds.

Oratory and politics in the Roman Republic (2010 :, University of Oxford). Ystee 30112112710170 1. Publication, Distribution, et. Oxford. Oxford University Press, (c)2013. Rubrics: Speeches, addresses, etc, Latin History and criticism Oratory, Ancient Rhetoric, Ancient.

Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in Republican Rome brings together nineteen international contributions which rethink the role of.

Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in Republican Rome brings together nineteen international contributions which rethink the role of public speech in the Roman Republic. Speech was an integral part of decision-making in Republican Rome, and oratory was part of the education of every member of the elite.

Oratory and Political Career in the Late Roman Republic is a pioneering investigation into political life in the late R.Through six case studies, this book presents a complex and multifaceted picture of how Roman politicians employed oratory to articulate their personal and political agendas, to present themselves to a public obsessed with individual achievement, and ultimately to promote their individual careers. By dealing specifically with orators other than Cicero, this study offers much-needed alternatives to our understanding of public oratory in Rome.

Through six case studies, this book presents a complex and multifaceted picture of how Roman politicians employed oratory to articulate their personal and political agendas, to present themselves to a public obsessed with.

Through six case studies, this book presents a complex and multifaceted picture of how Roman politicians employed oratory to articulate their personal and political agendas, to present themselves to a public obsessed with individual achievement, and ultimately to promote their individual careers. Аннотация: Oratory and Political Career in the Late Roman Republic is a pioneering investigation into political life in the late Roman Republic.

Henriette van der Blom - 2010 - Oxford University Press. Roman Lawyers - Richard A. Bauman: Lawyers in Roman Transitional Politics: A Study of the Roman Jurists in Their Political Setting in the Late Republic and Triumvirate. Controlling Laughter Political Humor in the Late Roman Republic. Anthony Corbeill - 1996. IMMORALITY IN CICERO - Hammar Making Enemies. The Logic of Immorality in Ciceronian Oratory. Pp. 381. Lund: Lund University, 2013.

Community and Communication: Oratory and Politics in Republican Rome brings together nineteen international contributions which rethink the role of public speech in the Roman Republic. Speech was an integral part of decision-making in Republican Rome, and oratory was part of the education of every member of the elite. Yet no complete speech from the period by anyone other than Cicero survives, and as a result the debate on oratory, and political practice more widely, is liable to be distorted by the distinctive features of Cicero's oratorical practice. With careful attention to a wide range of ancient evidence, this volume shines a light on orators other than Cicero, and considers the oratory of diplomatic exchanges and impromptu heckling and repartee alongside the more familiar genres of forensic and political speech. In doing so, it challenges the idea that Cicero was a normative figure, and highlights the variety of career choices and speech strategies open to Roman politicians. The essays in the volume also demonstrate how unpredictable the outcomes of oratory were: politicians could try to control events by cherry-picking their audience and using tried methods of persuasion, but incompetence, bad luck, or hostile listeners were constant threats.