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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 - 第 24 頁
1835
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1856
...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 the Right Honourable Joseph Addison: The Spectator [no. 162-483

Joseph Addison - 1854 - 8 頁
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. It is certain that proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce everything he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument he can make use of. They...
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The speaker at home; chapters on extempore and memoriter speaker, by J.H ...

John Joseph Halcombe, William Henry Stone - 1859
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. 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 upon what he utters, and enforce everything he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument...
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The public speaker and how to make one, by a Cambridge man

Public speaker - 1860
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. " It is certain that the proper gestures and vehement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce everything which he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument he can make use of....
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Literary Class Book; Or, Readings in English Literature: To which is ...

Robert Sullivan - 1861 - 504 頁
...thanksgiving from a person that lives in repinings and discontent. 56. It is certain, that proper gestures and exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied by a public oratori They are a kind of comment to what he utters ; and enforce every thing he says, with weak hearers,...
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Pulpit Elocution: Comprising Remarks on the Effect of Manner in Public ...

William Russell - 1861 - 413 頁
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. It is certain, that proper gestures, and powerful exertions of the voice, cannot be too much studied...are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce everything he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument he can make use of. They...
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The Works of Joseph Addison

1864
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers It is certain that proper gestures and ve hement exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...the audience awake, and fix their attention to what 132 408. J 133 s delivered to them, at the same time that they show the speaker is in earnest, and...
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A system of elocution based upon grammatical analysis

William Stewart Ross - 1869 - 432 頁
...is defective to a very great degree. " It is certain," says Addison, " that proper gestures and and exertions of the voice cannot be too much studied...are a kind of comment to what he utters, and enforce everything he says, better than the strongest argument he can make use of. They keep the audience awake,...
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King's college lectures on elocution

1870
...which turns upon every thing that is dear to us. " ' 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 upon what he utters, and enforce every thing he says with weak hearers ' [and surely the bulk of hearers...
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The Speaker at Home: Chapters on Public Speaking and Reading Aloud

John Joseph Halcombe - 1874 - 170 頁
...rhetoric amidst an audience of pagan philosophers. 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 upon what he utters, and enforce everything he says, with weak hearers, better than the strongest argument...
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