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         Quintilian:     more books (100)
  1. Institutes of Oratory... by Quintilian, 2010-04-03
  2. Quintilian's Institutes of Oratory: Or, Education of an Orator by Quintilian, 2010-03-09
  3. Quintilian on the Teaching of Speaking and Writing: Translations from Books One, Two and Ten of the Institutio oratoria (Landmarks in Rhetoric and Public Address)
  4. Quintilian: The Orator's Education, IV, Books 9-10 (Loeb Classical Library No. 127) by Quintilian, 2002-01-10
  5. The Orator's Education, Volume I: Books 1-2 (Loeb Classical Library) (v. 1, Bk. 1-2) by Quintilian, 2002-01-10
  6. Quintilian: The Orator's Education, V, Books 11-12 (Loeb Classical Library No. 494) by Quintilian, 2002-01-10
  7. Quintilian:The Orator's Education, III, Books 6-8 (Loeb Classical Library No. 126) by Quintilian, 2002-01-10
  8. The Institutio Oratoria of Quintilian, Volume 1 by Harold Edgeworth Butler, 2010-04-22
  9. The Institutio oratoria of Quintilian by Quintilian Quintilian, 2010-09-06
  10. Quintilian Institutio Oratoria: Book 2 (Bk. 2)
  11. Obscure Language, Unclear Literature: Theory & Practice From Quintilian To The Enlightenment (Suomalaisen Tiedeakatemian Toimituksia Humaniora) by Paivi Mehtonen, 2003-12-31
  12. Roman Education from Cicero to Quintilian by S. J. Aubrey Gwynn, 1966-01
  13. The Institutio Oratoria of Quintilian by Quintilian, 2010-03-28
  14. Are You Getting Screwed On Your Property Taxes?: How To Find Out and How To Fix It! by Patricia Quintilian Esq., 2010-07-27

1. The Quintilian Page
Tribute to the Roman educational author and rhetorician features a variety of resources for the study of his life and works. The quintilian Page. by Brian Lewis. "quintilian, premier guide of wayward youth,
T h e Q u i n t i l i a n P a g e
by Brian Lewis
"Quintilian, premier guide of wayward youth, Quintilian, glory of the Roman toga." -Trans. from Martial, II., 90. 1-2. Welcome to Brian Lewis's Quintilian page. Here you will learn all you ever wanted to know (and then some) about Quintilian. At this site, you will find the following: An annotated hypertext of Books I-VI of Quintilian's Institutio Oratoria. For a sample, take a look at Chps. 1-10 of Book II A discussion of Quintilian's views on.... subjects near and dear to him. Links to Quintilian-oriented web sites on the net as well as a list of non-internet sources of information on Quintilian. An analysis of the history and rhetoric of Institutio Oratoria. A discussion of Quintilian's influence on Roman art. A "choose your own adventure" story for beginning-level composition/rhetoric students that teaches the practical applications of Quintilian's principles An on-line forum on Quintilian and the ancient rhetoricians An explanation of how Quintilian relates to the degradation of the writing teacher.

2. Quintilian
A short but valuable assessment of the man and his teachings.Category Arts Classical Studies Roman quintilian......arcus Fabius quintilian was born in Calagurris, Spain in 35 AD witha roman rhetorician as a father. He was therefore sent to Rome
arcus Fabius Quintilian was born in Calagurris, Spain in 35 A.D. with a roman rhetorician as a father. He was therefore sent to Rome where he was educated in rhetoric. After his education was complete, he returned to Spain and became a rhetorician of worthy note there. He later returned to Rome and began to teach. He published three works, of which only his Institutio Oratoria survived.
His Life
His Ideals
Quintilian lived in the time period following Cicero , and was therefore influenced by him. Many of Quintilian's ideals on rhetoric and rhetorical pedagogy are parallel to those of Cicero. These parallels were so close, that Quintilian was often called an imitator of Cicero. Cicero was also influenced by Isocrates , and therefore had ideals parallel to those of him, as did Quintilian. Quintilian believed that there was a level which a rhetorician could reach that he felt was perfect. He developed five main objectives that this rhetorician would have to follow to reach and maintain this level. These included protecting the innocent, defending the truth, deterring crime and criminal activities, inspiring the military, and in general, inspire the public. These ideals were what Quintilian felt every rhetorician should strive for to be a true rhetorician, a "good man skilled at speaking." Quintilian felt that teaching rhetoric had several steps that had to be followed in order. Included in these steps, is the progression from one form of communication to two. These methods are described in full detail in Quintilian's

3. Quintilian
quintilian. quintilian was born in Calagurris, Spain in 35 A.D.

4. Quintilian On Rhetoric
quintilian on Rhetoric. How Does quintilian's Definition Compare toother Ancients We've Studied? Plato quintilian's definition
Quintilian on Rhetoric
How Does Quintilian's Definition Compare to other Ancients We've Studied?
Defines rhetoric as a philosophy rather than an art, an unncessary tool. He's much more concerned with truth than Quintilian.
Believes that rhetoric is "finding the available means of persuasion." Quintilian takes issue with this, because he feels that Artistole isn't accounting for the fact that anyone, even "harlots, flatterers, and seducers," can persuade.
Quintilian suggests that many feel that oratory is the "power of persuading," and this idea has its origins in the works of Isocrates. Quintilian, on the other hand, points out that there are other methods of persuasion, such as money. He also sees the symbolic importance of such things as "looks" and images (as he discusses in Book XI
Quintilian's definition:
To Quintilian, rhetoric is "the good man speaking well." (He seems to use the terms "rhetoric" and "oratory" interchangeably, placing much more stress in Book II on the latter term.) He divides it into 3 components: the art, the artist (artificer), and the work. Quintilian explains that:
  • Art=The knowledge of speaking well.

5. Quintilian
M. FABI QVINTILIANI OPERA. Institutiones, Declamationes Maiores,Declamationes Minores. The Latin Library, The Classics Homepage.
M. FABI QVINTILIANI OPERA Institutiones Declamationes Maiores Declamationes Minores The Latin Library The Classics Homepage

Sophia Project quintilian. If I seem to my reader to require a greatdeal, let him consider that Resources quintilian Bibliography.
Sophia Project QUINTILIAN "If I seem to my reader to require a great deal, let him consider that it is an orator that is to be educated; an arduous task, even when nothing is deficient for the formation of his character; and that more and more difficult labors yet remain; for there is need of constant study, the most excellent teachers, and a variety of mental exercises." - Quintilian Background Materials: Quintilian Background Materials: Classical Rhetoric On-Line Texts Resources Department of Philosophy Home Page Sophia Project Home Page Site Information:

7. Quintilian
quintilian, Institutes of Oratory. Translated by HE Butler (1920). Book VIII.Rhetorical Style. Source quintilian. Institutes of Oratory. 4 vols. Trans.
Quintilian, Institutes of Oratory Translated by H.E. Butler (1920) Book VIII Rhetorical Style Style in General I. Clearness as the Result of Propriety II. Clearness results above all from propriety in the use of words. But propriety propriety which consists in calling things by their real names, it is a fault to fly to the opposite extreme. This fault we call impropriety .... As examples I may cite the Virgilian, "Never could I have hoped for such great woe," or the phrase, which I noted had been corrected by Cicero in a speech of Dolabella's, "To bring death," or again, phrases of a kind that win praise form some of our contemporaries, such as, "His words fell from the cross." On the other hand, everything that lacks appropriateness will not necessarily suffer from the fault of positive impropriety , because there are, in the first place, many things which have no proper term either in Greek or Latin. For example, the verb iaculari is especially used in the sense of "to throw a javelin," whereas there is no special verb appropriated to the throwing of a ball or a stake. So, too, While

8. Ancient History Sourcebook: Quintilian: The Ideal Education, C. 90 CE
Ancient History Sourcebook quintilian The Ideal Education, c. 90 CE. ThatcherIntroduction So quintilian won honors and wealth in his profession.
Back to Ancient History Sourcebook
Ancient History Sourcebook:
The Ideal Education, c. 90 CE
[Thatcher Introduction]: The Institutes. Book I, 1: LET A FATHER, then, as soon as his son is born, conceive, first of all, the best possible hopes of him; for he will thus grow the more solicitous about his improvement from the very beginning; since it is a complaint without foundation that "to very few people is granted the faculty of comprehending what is imparted to them, and that most, through dullness of understanding, lose their labor and their time." For, on the contrary, you will find the greater number of men both ready in conceiving and quick in learning; since such quickness is natural to man; and as birds are born to fly, horses to run, and wild beasts to show fierceness, so to us peculiarly belong activity and sagacity of understanding; whence the origin of the mind is thought to be from heaven. But dull and unteachable persons are no more produced in the course of nature than are persons marked by monstrosity and deformities; such are certainly but few. It will be a proof of this assertion, that, among boys, good promise is shown in the far greater number; and, if it passes off in the progress of time, it is manifest that it was not natural ability, but care, that was wanting. But one surpasses another, you will say, in ability. I grant that this is true; but only so far as to accomplish more or less; whereas there is no one who has not gained something by study. Let him who is convinced of this truth, bestow, as soon as he becomes a parent, the most vigilant possible care on cherishing the hopes of a future orator.

9. Quintilian
Translate this page quintilian (ca. 35 bis ca. 96 nach Christus). quintilian sah in Cicero die Verkörperungseines Bildungsideals und das stilistische Vorbild des Redners.
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Quintilian (ca. bis ca. nach Christus)
Wegbereiter eines neuen Sprachverständnisses. Der römische Redner wurde um in Calagurris in Spanien geboren. Seit als Erzieher am Hof des Kaisers Domitian tätig, war er der erste staatlich besoldete Rhetoriklehrer. Quintilian sah in Cicero die Verkörperung seines Bildungsideals und das stilistische Vorbild des Redners. Er stellte als Lehrer seine klare und schnörkellose Sprache dem zeitgenössischen, gekünstelten Modestil des sogenannten Asianismus gegenüber. Seine Lehre gilt als Grundlage des Ciceronianismus, der stark auf die Humanisten gewirkt hat und bis in die Neuzeit von großer Bedeutung war. In seinem zwölfbändigen Alterswerk "Unterweisung in die Redekunst" gibt er eine systematische Abhandlung der gesamten Rhetorik, die auch praktische Anweisungen für Redner beinhaltet. Quintilian starb um 96 wahrscheinlich in Rom.

10. Quintilian On Education
t h e c l a s s i c s p a g e s. quintilian A ROMAN EDUCATOR. Fromquintilian's Institutio Oratoria, published around 95 AD. The
t h e c l a s s i c s p a g e s
From Quintilian's Institutio Oratoria , published around 95 AD
  • The Young Child "The child who is not yet old enough to love his studies should not be allowed to come to hate them. His studies must be made an amusement."
  • Home Tutors v School "The broad daylight of a respectable school is preferable to the solitude and obscurity of a private education."
  • Teaching Methods "Vessels with narrow mouths will not receive liquids if too much is poured into them."
  • Discipline "Study depends on the good will of the student, a quality that cannot be secured by compulsion."
    "Flogging is a disgraceful form of punishment fit only for slaves ... young children are helpless and easily victimised, and therefore no one should have unlimited power over them."
  • Games "It is the nature of young things to play ... a boy who is in a continual state of depression is never likely to show alertness in his work."
  • The Teacher "The teacher should be strict but not severe, genial but not familiar."

11. Quintilian (1)
Hop til Peter's hjemmeside. Børneskolen laereren.html eleven.html quintilian quintilian,udtales Kvintillian, da V endnu ikke var opfundet.
Hop til Peter's hjemmeside. laereren.html eleven.html Quintilian
" understreger han at
Quintilian, udtales Kvintillian, da V endnu ikke var opfundet.
Skriv til Peter!
Hop til Peter's hjemmeside. Til Folkeskolen eleven.html ...
Oprettet 16/12.96. Opdateret d. rettet d. 28.1.2003

12. Quintilian (2)
Tilbage til Peter's hjemmeside Børneskolen Om quintilian Om den godeelev Om den gode elev. ( .). Man må spørge Har quintilian ret?
Tilbage til Peter's hjemmeside Om Quintilian Om den gode elev Om den gode elev
Det er sundheds skadeligt, at kede sig Oprettet 18-04-97. rettet d. 28.1.2003 Om Quintilian laereren.html Folkeskolen

13. Quintilian - Wikipedia
quintilian. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. quintilian(c. AD3595), Roman rhetorician, was born at Calagurris in Spain.
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Quintilian (c. AD Roman rhetorician , was born at Calagurris in Spain Concerning his family and his life but few facts remain. His father taught rhetoric, with no great success, at Rome , and Quintilian must have come there at an early age to reside, and must have there grown up to manhood. The years from 61 to 68 he spent in Spain, probably attached in some capacity to the retinue of the future emperor Galba , with whom he returned to the capital. For at least twenty years after the accession of Galba he was at the head of the foremost school of oratory in Rome, and may fairly be called the Isocrates of his time. He also gained some, but not a great, repute as a pleader in the courts. His greatest speech appears to have been a defence of the queen

14. Quintilian
Q quintilian The Roman rhetorician Marcus Fabius quintilianus was born in Spainc. 35 AD. Return to Ancient History Glossary. Email this page! Sponsored Links.
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QUINTILIAN The Roman rhetorician Marcus Fabius Quintilianus was born in Spain c . 35 AD. Return to Ancient History Glossary
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15. Quintilian
quintilian. 3596AD. Additional biographical information about quintilian,from Theral Mackey of the Georgia Institute of Technology.
The Greek schools, especially that of Isocrates, greatly influenced the Romans. Rhetoric came to Rome in a BIG wayespecially educationally.
Additional biographical information about Quintilian, from Theral Mackey of the Georgia Institute of Technology.
Q. was the most famous Roman rhetorical theorist after Cicero. His primary work: Institutio Oratoria (Education of an Orator Twelve books (we have them all) treating the five canons in detail. Also a thorough treatment of the educational process. Popularized Cato's maxim noting that the ideal of education is "The Good Man Speaking Well." Primary elements of the educational treatise: Holder of the first endowed chair of rhetoric in Rome. The difficulty of Q's relationship to the Emperor Domitian Domitian was one of the most corrupt of the late Republic period. He named Q. chief educator of the land, an honor which seemed to tame Q. and give him political reason to remove himself from real criticism of the corrupt state. So on one hand we have his call for the good man speaking well, while on the other we have the reality of his working, docile and perhaps as a sycophant, for an evil and corrupt ruler. Many critics trouble over the contradiction. However, his text coming at the end of the Greco-Roman period and summarizing the best standards of Rhetorical education has garnered great praise. Fragments were used by Jerome and Augustine to specify ideals for the Christian educational period; when the complete text was rediscovered in Renaissance Italy, it was used as a model for education thereafter for hundreds of years.

16. Quintilian & Richard Weaver:
quintilian Richard Weaver by Glen Dunn. quintilian was a contemporaryrhetorician of Cicero and one of Rome's most prevalent scholars.
Their Treatment Of the "Noble Orator" by Glen Dunn
was a contemporary rhetorician of Cicero and one of Rome's most prevalent scholars. His major work, and the only work of his that survives today in Institutio Oratoria could not be a good orator because, at some time, his pursuit of the underhanded and his self serving bias would allow him to falter, and there he would be recognized for what his motives really served. A shining example of Quintilian's principle is a speech given by Winston Churchill to the British House of Commons on June 4, 1940. The Speech is entitled We Shall Defend Our Island Whatever The Cost Richard Weaver , a modern theorist and rhetorician, focuses his efforts and writings towards ethics in rhetoric. He believes that there is a hierarchy to argumentation, ranging from arguments of circumstance to arguments of definition. Arguments of circumstance, according to Weaver, involved the current circumstances as the basis for argument, and were at the bottom of his ethical totem-pole. At the other end, obviously, are located his arguments of definition, which deal with the classification of permanent universals and essences, and the order of these is to be determined by the virtue and purity of the argumentation. In his essay, Language is Sermonic , Weaver understands that the use of the scientific and logical is necessary in establishing an argument, but that rhetoric is not solely based on the rational or the scientific. We are human, and to be human includes sides of us that are not rational, and there are definitions that cannot be completely encompassed by the rational. With this in mind, Weaver states that the appeal to the emotional, or ethos, is a key element to the most ethical of debates, and because of this he stresses the importance of morals and nobility in speech when dealing with rhetoric. Emotions are very powerful tools, and when used in rhetoric, they can sway opinions and beliefs. If they are abused, it is no minor offense. Furthermore, to employ dubious tactics in an argument of definition, it is to effect permanent and unchanging properties, a weighty felony.

17. Quintilian. A.D. C. 35-A.D. C. 95. John Bartlett, Comp. 1919. Familiar Quotation
quintilian. AD c. 35AD c. 95. John Bartlett, comp. 1919. John Bartlett (1820–1905).Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. 1919. quintilian. (AD c. 35–AD c. 95). 1.
Select Search All All Reference Columbia Encyclopedia World History Encyclopedia World Factbook Columbia Gazetteer American Heritage Coll. Dictionary Roget's Thesauri Roget's II: Thesaurus Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Quotations Bartlett's Quotations Columbia Quotations Simpson's Quotations English Usage Modern Usage American English Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Reference Quotations John Bartlett Familiar Quotations ... CONCORDANCE INDEX John Bartlett Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. Quintilian.

18. Quintilian. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001
2001. quintilian. 1. See study by G. Kennedy (1970); M. Winterbottomed., The Minor Declamations Ascribed to quintilian (1984). 2.
Select Search All All Reference Columbia Encyclopedia World History Encyclopedia World Factbook Columbia Gazetteer American Heritage Coll. Dictionary Roget's Thesauri Roget's II: Thesaurus Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Quotations Bartlett's Quotations Columbia Quotations Simpson's Quotations English Usage Modern Usage American English Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Reference Columbia Encyclopedia See also: Quintilian Quotations PREVIOUS NEXT CONTENTS ... BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. Quintilian (Marcus Fabius Quintilianus) (kw nt n) ( KEY ) , c.

19. Quintilian
Start A - Z Autoren Biographie Mythologie Philosophie Sentenzen
M. Fabius Quintilianus * ca. 35 n. Chr. in Calgurris (Spanien) + ca. 96 n. Chr. um dort bei Remmius Palaemon Grammatik, und bei Domitius Afer Rhetorik zu studieren. 68 n. Chr. folgte er jedoch Galba, dem damaligen Statthalter des tarraconensischen Spanien wieder nach Rom, wo er die kommenden zwanzig Jahre Rhetorik lehrte. Quintilian war also der erste "besoldete Professor" Quintilian verstarb um 96 n. Chr. Sein Hauptwerk Institutiones oratoriae libri XII (Ausbildung des Redners) Buch 1 Buch 2 Buch 3-7 (die Anordnung der gefundenen Argumente) Buch 8-11 (Ausformulierung der Rede, richtige Anwendung von Sprache und Stil), und (das richtige Vortragen, Modulation der Stimme, Gestik) Buch 12 Dieses umfassende Werk befasst sich mit allem, was die Rhetorik anbelangt. Cicero Der Stil des Buches ist sachlich-klar, aber elegant

quintilian. quintilian (c. AD 35— 95), Roman rhetorician, was born at Calagurrisin Spain. Concerning his family and his life but few facts remain.
See an excellent monograph by E. Pifleyro, Manuel Jo.sê Quintana, ensayo critico y b’iogrdfico (Paris, 1892). QUINTESSENCE, in. ancient and scholastic philosophy, the name given to the fifth immaterial element, over and above the four material elements, air, water, earth and fire, which Aristotle assumed to be permeating the whole world, and called oluxta: in medieval philosophy this was called quinta essentia, the fifth essence, and by many was considered material and therefore capable of extraction. The ancient Indian philosophers also contain the same idea of a fifth element; thus there were five Sanskrit elements ( bhutas) , earth, wind, fire, water and aether. in the history of chemistry the name was applied, by analogy, to the most concentrated extract of a substance. Such is the scanty record that remains of Quintilian’s uneventful life. But it is possible to determine with some accuracy his relation to the literature and culture of his time, which he powerfully influenced. His career brings home to us the vast change which in a few generations had passed over Roman taste, feeling and society. In the days of Cicero rhetorical teaching had been entirely in the hands of the Greeks. The Greek language, too, was in the main the vehicle of instruction in rhetoric. The first attempt to open a Latin rhetorical school, in 94 B.c., was crushed by authority, and not until the time of Augustus was there any professor of the art who had been born to the full privileges of a Roman citizen. The appointment of Quintilian as professor by the chief of the state marks the last

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