(9)   The herald's caduceus, or wand, renders his person inviolable. [208] But I will enter upon what you desire the more boldly, as I hope the same thing will happen to me in this discussion as usually happens to me at the bar, that no flowers of rhetoric will be expected from me.           I send away undoubting, full of counsel, ( 1999 ) ‘ Cassiodorus’ Commentary on the Psalms as an Ars Rhetorica ’, Rhetorica 17.1 : 37 –75 0. He was regarded as the most careful writer on the war with Hannibal, and one who did not allow himself to be blinded by partiality in considering the evidence of other writers (Cicero, De Oratore, ii. Denn alle Beweisgründe, die nur irgend in dem von uns behandelten Gegenstand liegen, mögen sie durch Anleitung der Kunst oder durch die Geisteskraft und Einsicht des Redners gefunden werden, stellen sich uns beim Schreiben dar und fallen uns ein, wenn wir darüber nachforschen und mit aller Schärfe des Geistes nachdenken, und alle Gedanken und Worte, die den jedesmaligen Stoff am besten beleuchten, müssen notwendig in gehöriger Ordnung unter die Spitze des Griffels treten, und selbst die Stellung und Fügung der Worte vollendet sich beim Schreiben durch einen ebenmäßigen Wohllaut der Rede, nicht wie bei den Dichtern, sondern wie er sich für den Redner eignet. Unless we are to suppose, indeed, (I would wish to make the observation without offending this excellent man Scaevola,) that you, Crassus, defended the case of Manius Curius out of the writings and rules of your father-in-law. Language: german. Opera, cum delectu commentariorum 8 copies, 1 review. [198] L   "And who does not know what an accession of honour, popularity, and dignity, such knowledge, even of itself, brings with it to those who are eminent in it? Seite 1 von 1 [ 3 Beiträge ] ... "prepon" appellant hoc Graeci, nos dicamus sane decorum; de quo praeclare et multa praecipiuntur et res est cognitione dignissima. [256] "Those other branches of knowledge (though they certainly assist the orator) I mean general history, and jurisprudence, and the ways of the ancients, and a variety of precedents I will, if ever I have occasion for them, borrow from my friend Longinus, ** an excellent man, and one of the greatest erudition in such matters. C. Halm. (49)   Ernesti supposes him to be Gaius Cassius Longinus, who is mentioned by Cicero, pro Planco, c. 24. {44.} {55.} Quintus Servilius Caepio (consul 106 BC) (769 words) case mismatch in snippet view article daughter of Quintus Caecilius Metellus Macedonicus. 9.1", "denarius") All Search Options [view abbreviations] Home Collections/Texts Perseus Catalog Research Grants Open Source About Help. ich bräuchte eine übersetzung für 'de oratore 1,59 ff.' (31)   Praeco actionum. (21)   Ut illi aiunt. (24)   A work on the origin of the people and cities of Italy, and other matters, now lost. Cicero's Letters to Atticus: Volume III (Cambridge Classical Texts and… 8 copies. [241] L   "But cases which are of such a kind, that there can be no doubt of the law relative to them, do not usually come to be tried at all. Translated by John Harington. ", 'Hanc ipsam' inquit Sulpicius 'nosse volumus; ac tamen ista, quae abs te breviter de arte decursa sunt, audire cupimus, quamquam sunt nobis quoque non inaudita; verum illa mox; nunc de ipsa exercitatione quid sentias quaerimus. But every boy is exercised on such subjects by his master, when he is instructed to support, in such cases as these, sometimes the written letter, sometimes equity. [265] And Scaevola, since he has arranged to go to his own Tusculan home, ** will now rest a little till the heat is abated; and let us also, as the day is so far advanced, consult our health." [199] For ennobling and dignifying old age, indeed, what can be a more honourable resource than the interpretation of the law? 0. Sie lassen sich hierin durch die oft gehörte Äußerung täuschen, durch Reden lerne man reden. Latein Übersetzung Cicero Caesar Ovid Bellum Gallicum Horaz Seneca Übersetzungen Vergil. carefully rev. [186] It is, indeed, for certain reasons, thought otherwise by most people, first, because those of old, who were at the head of this science, would not, for the sake of securing and extending their own influence, allow their art to be made public; in the next place, when it was published, the forms of actions at law being first set forth by Gnaeus Flavius, there were none who could compose a general system of those matters arranged under regular heads. (8)   Tanquam aliqua materies. (3)   Orellius retains haec aliena studia, in his text, but acknowledges aliena to be corrupt. Thus the lawyer is, of himself, nothing with you but a sort of wary and acute legalist, an instructor in actions, ** a repeater of formulae, a catcher at syllables; but because the orator has frequent occasion for the aid of the law in his pleadings, you have of necessity joined legal knowledge to eloquence as a handmaid and attendant. Hide browse bar Your current position in the text is marked in blue. In the Phaidros the essence of rhetoric is given as 'ljJ1JxaywyLa (261 a 8; 271 c 10). [213] L   "The orator, however, since it is about him that we are considering, I do not conceive to be exactly the same character that Crassus makes him, who seemed to me to include all knowledge of all matters and sciences, under the single profession and name of an orator; but I regard him as one who can use words agreeable to hear, and thoughts adapted to prove, not only in cases that are pleaded in the forum, but in cases in general. ** [202] For we are not contemplating, in this discourse, the character of an everyday pleader, bawler, or ranter, but that of a man, who, in the first place, may be, as it were, the high-priest of this profession, for which, though nature herself has given rich endowments to man, yet it was thought to be a god that gave it, so that the very thing which is the distinguishing property of man, might not seem to have been acquired by ourselves, but bestowed upon us by some divinity; who, in the next place, can move with safety even amid the weapons of his adversaries, distinguished not so much by a herald's caduceus, ** as by his title of orator; who, likewise, is able, by means of his eloquence, to expose guilt and deceit to the hatred of his countrymen, and to restrain them by penalties; who can also, with the shield of his genius, protect innocence from punishment; who can rouse a spiritless and desponding people to glory, or reclaim them from infatuation, or inflame their rage against the guilty, or mitigate it, if incited against the virtuous; who, finally, whatever feeling in the minds of men his object and case require, can either excite or calm it by his eloquence. For my own part, since it was your desire, I thought that the fountains ought to be shown you, from which you might draw, and the roads which you might pursue, not so that I should become your guide (which would be an endless and unnecessary labour), but so that I might point out to you the way, and, as the practice is, might hold out my finger towards the spring." Dies sind alle Übersetzungen von Texten aus dem Werk De Oratore von Marcus Tullius Cicero. 1 section, 2 paragraphs, 2103 words. Although (since we take so many points of comparison with the orator from one sort of artist) Roscius, whom we mentioned before, is accustomed to say, that, as age advances upon him, he will make the measures of the flute-player slower, and the notes softer. Der Griffel ist der beste und vorzüglichste Bildner und Lehrmeister der Rede und nicht mit Unrecht. For my part, I am so far from having any similar feeling with regard to my own house, that I not only do not think that comfort for my old age is to be expected from a multitude of clients, but look for that solitude which you dread, as for a safe harbour; for I esteem relaxation to be the most agreeable solace in the last stage of life. M. TVLLI CICERONIS DE ORATORE AD QVINTVM FRATREM LIBER TERTIVS 1 ... [150] In propriis igitur est [verbis] illa laus oratoris, ut abiecta atque obsoleta fugiat, lectis atque inlustribus utatur, in quibus plenum quiddam et sonans inesse videatur. ** 'Deliver us from these miseries, deliver us from the jaws of those whose cruelty cannot be satiated even with blood; suffer us not to be slaves to any but yourselves as a people, whom we both can and ought to serve.' ', Auch müsst ihr gewisse Vorübungen anstellen, wiewohl ihr ja schon längst in vollem Lauf seid; doch die müssen es tun, die die Laufbahn erst betreten und das, was auf dem Forum wie auf einem Schlachtfeld ausgeführt werden muss, schon jetzt gleichsam durch spielende Vorübungen im voraus erlernen und einüben können. (5)   As the collection of forms published by Flavius, and from him called Ius civile Flavianum, soon grew defective, as new contracts arose every day, another was afterwards compiled, or rather only made public, by Sextus Aelius, for the forms seem to have been composed as the different emergencies arose, by such of the patricians as understood the law, and to have been by them secreted to extend their own influence; however, this collection, wherein were many new forms adapted to the cases and circumstances which had happened since the time of Flavius, went under the title of Jus Aelianum, from this Aelius here praised by Ennius. With greater reason, therefore, he says that he had used the same caution in the case of Scaevola; since it was not to be supposed that a person of his dignity, extreme age, and infirm health, would spend several successive days in another man's house: that the first day's dialogue related to his particular profession, but the other two chiefly to the rules and precepts of the art, at which it was not proper for one of Scaevola's temper and character to be present only as a hearer. ("Agamemnon", "Hom. Mucia gens College of Pontiffs Cicero Brutus 145, 150, 161, De Oratore 1.180 Tuori, Kaius. (44)   He wrote eight-and-twenty books on country affairs in the Punic language, which were translated into Latin, by order of the senate, by Cassius Dionysius of Utica. 2d ed. Plato mentions Thrasymachos whose power was in arousing anger in the audience (267c 8). De Oratore III . ', "Gerade diese Vorübungen", fiel Sulpicius ein, "möchten wir gern kennenlernen; doch auch jene Kunstregeln, die du nur kurz durchlaufen hast, wünschen wir zu hören, obwohl sie uns nicht ganz neu sind. Cicero himself promises in de fin. in all which cases, as in the case of Manius Curius, which was lately pleaded by you, ** and that of Gaius Hostilius Mancinus, ** and that of the boy who was born of a second wife, without any notice of divorce having been sent to the first, ** there was the greatest disagreement among the most skilful lawyers on points of law. (48)   Paeanem aut munionem. 17. Cicero de oratore 2.9.36; vgl. "Let then the end proposed in civil law be the preservation of legitimate and practical equity in the affairs and lawsuits of the citizens. ** It is one thing to be a master in any pursuit or art, and another to be neither stupid nor ignorant in common life, and the ordinary customs of mankind. You would have every one of us a Roscius in our profession; and you said that what was excellent did not so much attract approbation, as what was faulty produced outright disgust; but I do not think that imperfection is so disparagingly regarded in us as in the actors; [259] and I observe, accordingly, that we are often heard with the utmost attention, even when we are hoarse, for the interest of the subject itself and of the case detains the audience; while Aesopus, if he has the least hoarseness, is hissed; for offence is taken at those, from whom nothing is expected but to please the ear, whenever the least reduction of that pleasure occurs. Legendi etiam poetae, cognoscendae historiae, omnium bonarum artium doctores atque scriptores eligendi et pervolutandi et exercitationis causa laudandi, interpretandi, corrigendi, vituperandi, refellendi; disputandumque de omni re in contrarias partis et, quicquid erit in quaque re, quod probabile videri possit, eliciendum atque dicendum; Man muss auch Dichter lesen, sich mit der Geschichte bekannt machen und Lehrer und Schriftsteller in allen edlen Wissenschaften lesen und durcharbeiten und zur Übung loben, erklären, verbessern, tadeln, widerlegen, ferner über jeden Gegenstand für und wider streiten und, was sich uns als Billigungswert kundtut, auswählen. [197] You will receive also this pleasure and delight from the study of the law, that you will then most readily comprehend how far our ancestors excelled other nations in wisdom, if you compare our laws with those of their Lycurgus, Draco, and Solon. 16. (40)   Manilianos--leges. With these men I have no dispute as to which of the two sciences is superior, or carries more truth in it; I only say that the one is distinct from the other, and that oratory may exist in the highest perfection without philosophy. Haec sunt, quae clamores et admirationes in bonis oratoribus efficiunt; neque ea quisquam, nisi diu multumque scriptitarit, etiam si vehementissime se in his subitis dictionibus exercuerit, consequetur; et qui a scribendi consuetudine ad dicendum venit, hanc adfert facultatem, ut, etiam subito si dicat, tamen illa, quae dicantur, similia scriptorum esse videantur; atque etiam, si quando in dicendo scriptum attulerit aliquid, cum ab eo discesserit, reliqua similis oratio consequetur; Das ist das, was lauten Beifall und Bewunderung der Redner hervorruft, und niemand wird dies erreichen, wenn er nicht lange und viel geschrieben hat, mag er sich auch noch so eifrig in diesen Reden aus dem Stegreif geübt haben.

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