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a form of discourse that takes its form from dialectic and its substance from politics. aristotle defines rhetoric as a method of persuasion that does not require any scientific knowledge. plato, on the other hand, considers rhetoric as a type of speech that produces illusions instead of truth. in the dialectical method, the aim is to discuss the subject and open it by systematically revealing the opposite aspects and contradictions, while the aim in rhetoric is to close the subject at the desired point.


it is the art of addressing, the education given to prominent people by the sophists, whose origin goes back to the ancient greek period. the information necessary to give importance to what is said in an era where it is not important how people present this information, but how they present this information.


quality lying technique. there is no person you cannot convince when done skillfully.


the name given to the study of the technique of using language (i was going to say language, but now you're getting it in the wrong direction) effectively, or the successful use of words to persuade, influence, or please. texts that are in the forefront of effect or style rather than content or meaning are rhetorical texts. (divan literature comes to mind?)


rhetoric is dressing someone who suits them.


there is also the neighborhood rhetoric, whose best representatives live in our country. for the most successful representative ever: (see: rte)


briefly; the art of speaking well, the art of addressing.