Encyclopedia of Renaissance Philosophy

Living Edition
| Editors: Marco Sgarbi

Hermogenes

Born: Tarsus (city in Turkey), late second century
Died: ?, early third century
  • Véronique MontagneEmail author
Living reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-02848-4_1076-1

Abstract

Hermogenes was a Greek rhetorician, whose work was extremely influential from antiquity to the Renaissance.

Keywords

Basic Form Great Success Seventeenth Century Mental Capacity Short Text 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
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References

Primary Sources

  1. de Trébizonde, George. 1538. Continentur hoc volumine: Georgii Trapezuntii Rhetoricorum libri V. Paris: Roigny.Google Scholar
  2. Hermogène. 1997. L’art rhétorique. Exercices préparatoires, États de cause, Invention, Catégories stylistiques, Méthode de l’habileté. Paris: L’Âge d’homme.Google Scholar
  3. Sturm, J. 1571a. De dicendi generibus sive formis orationum libri II. Strasbourg: Rihel.Google Scholar
  4. Sturm, Johannes. 1571b. Joannis Sturmii Scholae in libros duos Hermogenis de Formis orationum seu dicendi generibus. Strasbourg: Rihel.Google Scholar

Secondary Sources

  1. (of) Trebizond, George. 1984. Collectanea Trapezuntiana, texts, documents and bibliographies of George of Trebizond. Binghamton-New York: Medieval & Renaissance texts.Google Scholar
  2. Monfasani, John. 1976. George of Trebizond, a biography and a study of his rhetoric and logic. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
  3. Patterson, Annabel. 1970. Hermogenes and the Renaissance Seven ideas on style. Princeton: Princeton legacy library.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.CNRS, BCL, UMR 732Université Nice Sophia AntipolisNiceFrance