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Tiresias: The Ancient Mediterranean Religions Source Database

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8 results for "narratio"
1. Aristotle, Rhetoric, None (4th cent. BCE - 4th cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
2. Cicero, On Invention, 1.19 (2nd cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
1.19. firmamentum est firmissima argu- mentatio defensoris et appositissima ad iudicationem: ut si velit Orestes dicere eiusmodi animum matris suae fuisse in patrem suum, in se ipsum ac sorores, in regnum, in famam generis et familiae, ut ab ea poenas liberi sui potissimum petere debuerint. Et in ceteris quidem constitutionibus ad hunc modum iudicationes reperiuntur; in coniecturali autem constitutione, quia ratio non est—factum enim non conceditur—, non potest ex deductione rationis nasci iudicatio. quare ne- cesse est eandem esse quaestionem et iudicationem: factum est, non est factum, factumne sit? quot autem in causa constitutiones aut earum partes erunt, totidem necesse erit quaestiones, rationes, iudicationes, firma- menta reperire. Tum his omnibus in causa repertis denique sin- gulae partes totius causae considerandae sunt. nam non ut quidque dicendum primum est, ita primum animad- vertendum videtur; ideo quod illa, quae prima dicun- tur, si vehementer velis congruere et cohaerere cum causa, ex iis ducas oportet, quae post dicenda sunt. quare cum iudicatio et ea, quae ad iudicationem oportet argumenta inveniri, diligenter erunt artificio reperta, cura et cogitatione pertractata, tum denique ordidae sunt ceterae partes orationis. eae partes sex esse om- nino nobis videntur: exordium, narratio, partitio, con- firmatio, reprehensio, conclusio. Nunc quoniam exordium princeps debet esse, nos quoque primum in rationem exordiendi praecepta da- bimus.
3. Cicero, De Oratore, 2.79 (2nd cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
2.79. Deinde quinque faciunt quasi membra eloquentiae, invenire quid dicas, inventa disponere, deinde ornare verbis, post memoriae mandare, tum ad extremum agere ac pronuntiare; rem sane non reconditam; quis enim hoc non sua sponte viderit, neminem posse dicere, nisi et quid diceret et quibus verbis et quo ordine diceret haberet et ea meminisset? Atque haec ego non reprehendo, sed ante oculos posita esse dico, ut eas item quattuor, quinque, sexve partis vel etiam septem, quoniam aliter ab aliis digeruntur, in quas est ab his omnis oratio distributa:
4. Cicero, In Verrem, 5.26-5.28 (2nd cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 142
5. Cicero, Partitiones Oratoriae, 4 (2nd cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
4. C. Quid? orationis quot sunt partes? P. Quattuor. Earum duae valent ad rem docendam, narratio et confirmatio; ad impellendos pellendos p animos duae, principium et peroratio. C. Quid ? Quaestio quasnam habet partis? P. Infinitam, quam consultationem appello, et definitam, quam causam nomino.
6. Cicero, Topica, 98, 97 (2nd cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
97. nec solum perpetuae actiones sed etiam partes orationis isdem locis adiuvantur, partim propriis partim communibus; ut in principiis, quibus quibus secl. Friedrich ut benevoli, ut dociles, ut attenti sint qui audiant, efficiendum est propriis locis; itemque narrationes ut ad suos fines spectent, id est ut planae sint, ut breves, ut evidentes, ut credibiles, ut moderatae moderatae codd. : moratae edd. vett. , ut cum dignitate. Quae quamquam in tota oratione esse debent, magis tamen sunt propria narrandi.
7. Anon., Rhetorica Ad Herennium, 1.3-1.4 (1st cent. BCE - 1st cent. BCE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
8. Quintilian, Institutes of Oratory, 3.9.1-3.9.3, 4.1.5, 4.4.1 (1st cent. CE - 1st cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •narratio, definition of Found in books: Martin and Whitlark (2018), Inventing Hebrews: Design and Purpose in Ancient Rhetoric, 80
3.9.1.  I now come to the forensic kind of oratory, which presents the utmost variety, but whose duties are no more than two, the bringing and rebutting of charges. Most authorities divide the forensic speech into five parts: the exordium, the statement of facts, the proof, the refutation, and the peroration. To these some have added the partition into heads, proposition and digression, the two first of which form part of the proof. 3.9.2.  For it is obviously necessary to propound what you are going to prove as well as to conclude. Why then, if proposition is a part of a speech, should not conclusion be also? Partition on the other hand is merely one aspect of arrangement, and arrangement is a part of rhetoric itself, and is equally distributed through every theme of oratory and their whole body, just as are invention and style. 3.9.3.  Consequently we must regard partition not as one part of a whole speech, but as a part of each individual question that may be involved. For what question is there in which an orator cannot set forth the order in which he is going to make his points? And this of course is the function of partition. But how ridiculous it is to make each question an aspect of proof, but partition which is an aspect of a question a part of the whole speech. 4.4.1.  After the statement of facts some place the proposition which they regard as forming a division of a forensic speech. I have already expressed my opinion of this view. But it seems to me that the beginning of every proof is a proposition, such as often occurs in the demonstration of the main question and sometimes even in the enunciation of individual arguments, more especially of those which are called ἐπιχειρήματα. But for the moment I shall speak of the first kind. It is not always necessary to employ it.