Renaissance Figures of Speech
Sylvia Adamson, Gavin Alexander, Katrin Ettenhuber
Cambridge University Press, 20/12/2007 - 306 páginas
The Renaissance saw a renewed and energetic engagement with classical rhetoric; recent years have seen a similar revival of interest in Renaissance rhetoric. As Renaissance critics recognised, figurative language is the key area of intersection between rhetoric and literature. This book is the first modern account of Renaissance rhetoric to focus solely on the figures of speech. It reflects a belief that the figures exemplify the larger concerns of rhetoric, and connect, directly or by analogy, to broader cultural and philosophical concerns within early modern society. Thirteen authoritative contributors have selected a rhetorical figure with a special currency in Renaissance writing and have used it as a key to one of the period's characteristic modes of perception, forms of argument, states of feeling or styles of reading.
Opinião das pessoas - Escrever uma crítica
Não foram encontradas quaisquer críticas nos locais habituais.
Outras edições - Ver tudo
ampliﬁcation Andrewes antanaclasis argument Aristotle audience authority Bacon Britomart Brutus’s Caesar catachresis century chapter character Cicero classical clauses conﬂated copia deﬁned deﬁnition describe difﬁculty doth early-modern ekphrasis Elizabethan elocutio English Erasmus Erasmus’s example ﬁction ﬁguration ﬁgurative ﬁgure ﬁgure of speech ﬁnal ﬁnally ﬁnd ﬁrst Garden of Eloquence Greek hath Henry Peacham hyperbaton hyperbole hyperbole’s hysteron proteron identiﬁed imagination inﬂuence inﬂuential John Jonson judgement language Latin linguistic literary Lucrece Macbeth meaning metalepsis metaphor metonymy mind modern moral orator paradiastole parallel parison paronomasia periodic sentence person philosophical phrase play poetic poets preposterous prose prosopopoeia puns Puttenham Quintilian reader reading reﬂect Renaissance Rhetorica ad Herennium rhetorical rhetorical ﬁgure rhetorical theory semantic sense Shakespeare Sidney Sidney’s signiﬁcance sixteenth-century speaking speciﬁcally structure style syllepsis syncrisis synonymia synonyms syntactic testimony things thought tion treatise tropes turn verse vices Virgil virtue Vives voice words writing