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Books Books 1 - 8 of 8 on ... only whom he makes to speak. Such is the force of a natural imitation, and of....
" ... only whom he makes to speak. Such is the force of a natural imitation, and of painting in language. Hence it comes that the painters and the poets are so nearly related ; the one paints for the eyes ; and the other for the ears : but both of them... "
Dialogues concerning eloquence in general: and particularly that kind which ... - Page 77
by François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon - 1722 - 326 pages
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Dialogues concerning eloquence in general; and particularly that kind which ...

François de Salignac de la Mothe Fénelon (abp. of Cambrai.) - 1722
...is the Force of a natural Imitation, and of painting in Language. Hence it comes that the Painters and the Poets are fo nearly related : the one paints...Poetry differs from Eloquence is, that the Poet paints with Enthufiafm, and gives bolder Touches than the Orator. But Profe allows of painting in a moderate...
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Dialogues Concerning Eloquence in General: And Particularly that Kind which ...

François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon - Oratory - 1760 - 333 pages
...for the eyes j and the other for the ears : but both of them ought to convey the livelieft pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from a poet to give Vixi, et quern dederat curfum fortuna peregi: Dixie: et os imprefla toro, moriemur inultae? Sed moriamur,...
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The Works of Virgil: In Latin & English. The Aeneid, Volume 2

Virgil - 1778
...the eyes, and the other for the ears : but both of them ought to convey the liveiieft piftures to the imagination. I have taken an example from a poet to give you a fuller image of what I mean by painting in eloquence: for poets paint in a ftronger manner than orators....
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Dialogues Concerning Eloquence in General: And, Particularly that Kind which ...

François de Salignac de La Mothe- Fénelon - Oratory - 1810 - 174 pages
...for the eyes ; and the other for the ears : but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from...mean by painting in eloquence : for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed the main thing in which poetry differs from eloquence is, that...
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Lectures on Systematic Theology and Pulpit Eloquence

George Campbell - Oratory - 1832 - 302 pages
...other for the ears ; but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to peoples' imagination. 1 have taken an example from a poet to give you a livelier...mean by painting in eloquence, for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed the main thing in which poetry dif* See Longinus §. xv. 1 Plus...
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The Cyclopedia of Oratory: A Handbook of Authorities on Oratory as an Art ...

W. V. Byars - 1901 - 557 pages
...for the eyes, and the other for the ears ; but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from...mean by painting in eloquence, for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed, the main thing in which poetry differs from eloquence is, that...
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The handbook of oratory: a cyclopedia of authorities on oratory as an art ...

William Vincent Byars - Oratory - 1901 - 533 pages
...for the eyes, and the other for the ears ; but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from...mean by painting in eloquence, for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed, the main thing in which poetry differs from eloquence is, that...
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Homiletics: A Manual of the Theory and Practice of Preaching

Johann Michael Reu - Preaching - 1922 - 639 pages
...paints for the eyes, and the other for the ears, but both of them ought to convey the liveliest pictures to people's imagination. I have taken an example from...mean by painting in eloquence, for poets paint in a stronger manner than orators. Indeed, the main thing in which poetry differs from eloquence is, that...
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