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" It is certain, that proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied by a public orator. They are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce every thing he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument... "
American Annals of Education - Seite 16
1835
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The Spectator, Band 6

1739
...enforce every thing he fays, with weak Hearers, better than theftrongeft Argument he can make life of. They keep the Audience awake, and fix their Attention to what K delivered to them, at the fame time that they fliew the Speaker is in esrneft, and affeftod hhnfelf...
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The Spectator, Band 6

1778
...It is certain that proper geftures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much ftutiied by a public orator. They are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce every tiling he fays, with weak heuers, better than the ftrongeft argument he can make ufeof. They keep the...
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Lessons in Elocution, Or, A Selection of Pieces in Prose and Verse: For the ...

William Scott - 1789 - 398 Seiten
...proper geftures and exertions cf the voice cannot be too-much ftudied by a public orator. They arre a kind of comment to what he utters ; and enforce every thing he fays, with weak hearers, better than the ftrongeft argument he can make ufe cf. They keep the audience...
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The Art of Speaking: Containing, I. An Essay; in which are Given Rules for ...

James Burgh - 1792 - 373 Seiten
...hearers" [and furely the bulk of hearers arc weak] " better than the; " ftrongeft argument he can make ufe of. They keep the " audience awake, and fix their attention to what is de" livered to them ; at the fame time that they fliew the " fpeaker is in earnejl, and aJj'eSed him/elf...
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Select British Classics, Band 16

1803
...rhetoric amidst an audience of Pagan philosophers. It is certain that proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...what is delivered to them, at the same time that they shew the speaker is in earnest, and affected himself with what he so passionately recommends to others....
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The Spectator ...

1803
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. It is certain, that proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...what is delivered to them, at the same time that they shew the speaker is in earnest, and affected himself with what he so passionately recommends to others....
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The works of ... Joseph Addison, collected by mr. Tickell, Band 2

Joseph Addison - 1804
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. It is certain that proper gestures, and vehement exertions of the voice, cannot be too much studied...what is delivered to them, at the same time that they shew the speaker is in earnest, and affected himself with what he so passionately recommends to others....
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Selections from the Spectator, Tatler, Guardian, and Freeholder: Selections ...

1804
...rhetoric amidst an audience of Pagan philosophers. It is certain, that proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...the strongest argument he can make use of. They keep th» audj'e&ce aw^ke* ant} fix their attention to w.hat is- delivered to thepi, at tfeesain* ; that...
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The Art of Speaking: Containing, an Essay, in which are Given Rules for ...

James Burgh - 1804 - 291 Seiten
...he says with weak hearers," (and surely the bulk of hearers are weak) " better than the sfrongfest argument he can make use of. They keep the audience...is delivered to them ; at the same time that they shew the speaker is in earnest, and affected himself with what he so passionately recommends to others....
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The Art of Speaking: Containing. An Essay, in which are Given Rules for ...

James Burgh - 1804 - 291 Seiten
...exertions of the voice, cannot be too much studiedby a public orator. They are a kind of comment upon what he utters, and enforce every thing he says with weak hearers," (and surely the bulk of hearers are weak) " better than the strongest argument he can make use of....
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