Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle's Rhetoric (Oxford Aristotle Studies Series)

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9780198716266: Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle's Rhetoric (Oxford Aristotle Studies Series)
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For Aristotle, arousing the passions of others can amount to giving them proper grounds for conviction. On that basis a skill in doing so can be something valuable, an appropriate constituent of the kind of expertise in rhetoric that deserves to be cultivated and given expression in a well-organised state. Such are Jamie Dow's principal claims in Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle's Rhetoric. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions.

In the first sustained treatment of these issues, and the first major monograph on Aristotle's Rhetoric in twenty years, Dow argues that Aristotle held distinctive and philosophically interesting views of both rhetoric and the nature of the passions. In Aristotle's view, he argues, rhetoric is exercised solely in the provision of proper grounds for conviction ( pisteis). This is rhetoric's valuable contribution to the proper functioning of the state. Dow explores, through careful examination of the text of the Rhetoric, what normative standards must be met for something to qualify in Aristotle's view as 'proper grounds for conviction', and how he supposed these standards could be met by each of his trio of 'technical proofs' ( entechnoi pisteis)?those using reason, character and emotion. In the case of the passions, Dow suggests, meeting these standards is a matter of arousing passions that constitute the reasonable acceptance of premises in arguments supporting the speaker's conclusion. Dow then seeks to show that Aristotle's view of the passions is compatible with this role in rhetorical expertise. This involves taking a stand on a number of controversial issues in Aristotle studies. In Passions and Persuasion, Dow rejects the view that Aristotle's Rhetoric expresses inconsistent views on emotion-arousal. Aristotle's treatment of the passions in the Rhetoric is, he argues, best understood as expressing a substantive theory of the passions as pleasures and pains. This is supported by a new representationalist reading of Aristotle's account of pleasure (and pain) in Rhetoric 1. Dow also defends a distinctive understanding of how Aristotle understood the contribution of phantasia ('appearance') to the cognitive component of the passions. On this interpretation, Aristotelian passions must involve the subject's affirming things to be the way that they are represented. Thus understood, the passions of an emotionally-engaged audience can constitute a part of their reasonable acceptance of a speaker's argument.

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in recent years. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions.

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Dow, Jamie
Editorial: Oxford University Press (2015)
ISBN 10: 0198716265 ISBN 13: 9780198716266
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Descripción Oxford University Press, 2015. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0198716265

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Descripción Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2015. Hardback. Estado de conservación: New. 218 x 142 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. For Aristotle, arousing the passions of others can amount to giving them proper grounds for conviction. On that basis a skill in doing so can be something valuable, an appropriate constituent of the kind of expertise in rhetoric that deserves to be cultivated and given expression in a well-organised state. Such are Jamie Dow s principal claims in Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle s Rhetoric. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions. In the first sustained treatment of these issues, and the first major monograph on Aristotle s Rhetoric in twenty years, Dow argues that Aristotle held distinctive and philosophically interesting views of both rhetoric and the nature of the passions. In Aristotle s view, he argues, rhetoric is exercised solely in the provision of proper grounds for conviction (pisteis). This is rhetoric s valuable contribution to the proper functioning of the state. Dow explores, through careful examination of the text of the Rhetoric, what normative standards must be met for something to qualify in Aristotle s view as proper grounds for conviction , and how he supposed these standards could be met by each of his trio of technical proofs (entechnoi pisteis)-those using reason, character and emotion. In the case of the passions, Dow suggests, meeting these standards is a matter of arousing passions that constitute the reasonable acceptance of premises in arguments supporting the speaker s conclusion. Dow then seeks to show that Aristotle s view of the passions is compatible with this role in rhetorical expertise. This involves taking a stand on a number of controversial issues in Aristotle studies. In Passions and Persuasion, Dow rejects the view that Aristotle s Rhetoric expresses inconsistent views on emotion-arousal. Aristotle s treatment of the passions in the Rhetoric is, he argues, best understood as expressing a substantive theory of the passions as pleasures and pains. This is supported by a new representationalist reading of Aristotle s account of pleasure (and pain) in Rhetoric 1. Dow also defends a distinctive understanding of how Aristotle understood the contribution of phantasia ( appearance ) to the cognitive component of the passions. On this interpretation, Aristotelian passions must involve the subject s affirming things to be the way that they are represented. Thus understood, the passions of an emotionally-engaged audience can constitute a part of their reasonable acceptance of a speaker s argument. Nº de ref. de la librería AOP9780198716266

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Dow, Jamie
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ISBN 10: 0198716265 ISBN 13: 9780198716266
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Descripción Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2015. Hardback. Estado de conservación: New. 218 x 142 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. For Aristotle, arousing the passions of others can amount to giving them proper grounds for conviction. On that basis a skill in doing so can be something valuable, an appropriate constituent of the kind of expertise in rhetoric that deserves to be cultivated and given expression in a well-organised state. Such are Jamie Dow s principal claims in Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle s Rhetoric. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions. In the first sustained treatment of these issues, and the first major monograph on Aristotle s Rhetoric in twenty years, Dow argues that Aristotle held distinctive and philosophically interesting views of both rhetoric and the nature of the passions. In Aristotle s view, he argues, rhetoric is exercised solely in the provision of proper grounds for conviction (pisteis). This is rhetoric s valuable contribution to the proper functioning of the state. Dow explores, through careful examination of the text of the Rhetoric, what normative standards must be met for something to qualify in Aristotle s view as proper grounds for conviction , and how he supposed these standards could be met by each of his trio of technical proofs (entechnoi pisteis)-those using reason, character and emotion. In the case of the passions, Dow suggests, meeting these standards is a matter of arousing passions that constitute the reasonable acceptance of premises in arguments supporting the speaker s conclusion. Dow then seeks to show that Aristotle s view of the passions is compatible with this role in rhetorical expertise. This involves taking a stand on a number of controversial issues in Aristotle studies. In Passions and Persuasion, Dow rejects the view that Aristotle s Rhetoric expresses inconsistent views on emotion-arousal. Aristotle s treatment of the passions in the Rhetoric is, he argues, best understood as expressing a substantive theory of the passions as pleasures and pains. This is supported by a new representationalist reading of Aristotle s account of pleasure (and pain) in Rhetoric 1. Dow also defends a distinctive understanding of how Aristotle understood the contribution of phantasia ( appearance ) to the cognitive component of the passions. On this interpretation, Aristotelian passions must involve the subject s affirming things to be the way that they are represented. Thus understood, the passions of an emotionally-engaged audience can constitute a part of their reasonable acceptance of a speaker s argument. Nº de ref. de la librería AOP9780198716266

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Dow, Jamie
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Descripción Oxford University Press, 2015. Estado de conservación: New. Jamie Dow presents an original treatment of Aristotle's views on rhetoric and the passions, and the first major study of Aristotle's Rhetoric in recent years. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions. Series: Oxford Aristotle Studies Series. Num Pages: 264 pages. BIC Classification: HPCA. Category: (UP) Postgraduate, Research & Scholarly. Dimension: 226 x 148 x 24. Weight in Grams: 458. . 2015. 1st Edition. Hardcover. . . . . . Nº de ref. de la librería V9780198716266

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Dow, Jamie
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Descripción Oxford University Press. Hardback. Estado de conservación: new. BRAND NEW, Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle's Rhetoric, Jamie Dow, For Aristotle, arousing the passions of others can amount to giving them proper grounds for conviction. On that basis a skill in doing so can be something valuable, an appropriate constituent of the kind of expertise in rhetoric that deserves to be cultivated and given expression in a well-organised state. Such are Jamie Dow's principal claims in Passions and Persuasion in Aristotle's Rhetoric. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions. In the first sustained treatment of these issues, and the first major monograph on Aristotle's Rhetoric in twenty years, Dow argues that Aristotle held distinctive and philosophically interesting views of both rhetoric and the nature of the passions. In Aristotle's view, he argues, rhetoric is exercised solely in the provision of proper grounds for conviction (pisteis). This is rhetoric's valuable contribution to the proper functioning of the state. Dow explores, through careful examination of the text of the Rhetoric, what normative standards must be met for something to qualify in Aristotle's view as 'proper grounds for conviction', and how he supposed these standards could be met by each of his trio of 'technical proofs' (entechnoi pisteis)-those using reason, character and emotion. In the case of the passions, Dow suggests, meeting these standards is a matter of arousing passions that constitute the reasonable acceptance of premises in arguments supporting the speaker's conclusion. Dow then seeks to show that Aristotle's view of the passions is compatible with this role in rhetorical expertise. This involves taking a stand on a number of controversial issues in Aristotle studies. In Passions and Persuasion, Dow rejects the view that Aristotle's Rhetoric expresses inconsistent views on emotion-arousal. Aristotle's treatment of the passions in the Rhetoric is, he argues, best understood as expressing a substantive theory of the passions as pleasures and pains. This is supported by a new representationalist reading of Aristotle's account of pleasure (and pain) in Rhetoric 1. Dow also defends a distinctive understanding of how Aristotle understood the contribution of phantasia ('appearance') to the cognitive component of the passions. On this interpretation, Aristotelian passions must involve the subject's affirming things to be the way that they are represented. Thus understood, the passions of an emotionally-engaged audience can constitute a part of their reasonable acceptance of a speaker's argument. Nº de ref. de la librería B9780198716266

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Descripción Oxford University Press. Estado de conservación: New. Brand New. Nº de ref. de la librería 0198716265

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Descripción Oxford University Press 2015-04-23, Oxford, 2015. hardback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería 9780198716266

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Descripción Oxford University Press. Estado de conservación: New. Jamie Dow presents an original treatment of Aristotle's views on rhetoric and the passions, and the first major study of Aristotle's Rhetoric in recent years. He attributes to Aristotle a normative view of rhetoric and its role in the state, and ascribes to him a particular view of the kinds of cognitions involved in the passions. Series: Oxford Aristotle Studies Series. Num Pages: 264 pages. BIC Classification: HPCA. Category: (UP) Postgraduate, Research & Scholarly. Dimension: 226 x 148 x 24. Weight in Grams: 458. . 2015. 1st Edition. Hardcover. . . . . Books ship from the US and Ireland. Nº de ref. de la librería V9780198716266

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Descripción OUP Oxford, 2015. HRD. Estado de conservación: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Nº de ref. de la librería BB-9780198716266

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Descripción Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería 22036094-n

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