7 edition of Commentariolum petitionis attributed to Quintus Cicero found in the catalog.
Printed from First series, vol. VI (p. 71-93) of the Decennial publications of the University of Chicago.
|Statement||by George Lincoln Hendrickson.|
|LC Classifications||PA6371.C4 H4|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||25|
|LC Control Number||03017220|
Quintus Cicero's Commentariolum petitionis: introd. and translation. Uniform Title "Purports to come from the pen of Quintus Tullius Cicero, brother of Marcus Tullius Cicero, the renowned orator."--P. i. Cover title. Related Work Commentariolum petitionis. English. Browse related items. Start at call number: PAC Quintus Tullius Cicero ( BCE) Works: Carmina Commentariolum petitionis ed. L. C. Purser [Perseus] Translations: English by Evelyn Shuckburgh [Perseus] Italian by Vittorio Todisco [Vittorio Todisco] Epistuale ed. D. Albert Wesenberg (Leipzig: Teubner, ) [The Latin Library].
The Commentariolum Petitionis was ostensibly written by Quintus Cicero as a letter/pamphlet to advise his brother’s successful run for the consulship in 64 BCE. I say “ostensibly” because there are reasons to doubt the full authorship. The main text I have been studying is known as the Commentariolum Petitionis (‘The Candidate’s Handbook’), a guide to winning the highest office in Rome, written by Quintus Cicero and addressed to his brother Marcus. That such a document should have survived and been transmitted to us is almost too good to be true, and, like most things.
Author of How to Win an Election, Quinti Ciceronis Reliquiae, and M. Tullii Ciceronis Opera Ad Optimas Editiones Collata/5. Quintus Cicero, nor can any important argument for its spurious-ness be drawn, I believe, from a consideration of historical facts and conditions as set forth in it.5 His answer is substantially the same as his earlier paper on the subject in Hermathena. 2 On page I 4, n. 5, 'Q. Cicero depet. cons.' is cited with no intimation that.
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In this short book by Quintus Cicero, the brother of the great statesman Marcus Tullius Cicero, Quintus advises his brother on how to win his election to the consulship.
In this handbook, Quintus gives Marcus the run-down on everything from patronage, campaign promises, and slander, which are hallmarks of politics to this day/5. Quintus Tullius Cicero (/ ˈ s ɪ s ə r oʊ / SISS-ə-roh, Classical Latin: [ˈkɪkɛroː]; BC – 43 BC) was a Roman statesman and military leader, the younger brother of Marcus Tullius was born into a family of the equestrian order, as the son of a wealthy landowner in Arpinum, some kilometres south-east of Rome.
The Commentariolum petitionis attributed to Quintus Cicero; authenticity, rhetorical form, style, text [Hendrickson, G L. ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Commentariolum petitionis attributed to Quintus Cicero; authenticity, rhetorical form, style, textAuthor: G L.
Hendrickson. Download commentariolum petitionis ebook free in PDF and EPUB Format. commentariolum petitionis also available in docx and mobi. Read commentariolum petitionis online, read in mobile or Kindle. eBook for Scaricare Download Book PDF Full. Menu Close. The Commentariolum Petitionis Attributed To Quintus Cicero.
Author: George Lincoln Hendrickson. Get this from a library. The Commentariolum petitionis attributed to Quintus Cicero; authenticity, rhetorical form, style, text. [G L Hendrickson]. The Commentariolum petitionis attributed to Quintus Cicero; authenticity, rhetorical form, style, text by Hendrickson, G.
(George Lincoln), b. Publication date Topics Cicero, Quintus Tullius Publisher Chicago: The University of Chicago press Collection cdl; americana Digitizing sponsor Internet ArchivePages: Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Quintus Tullius Cicero books online.
Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Appearing in a format similar to that of another work applicable to American politics -- Harry Frankfurt’s landmark treatise On Bullshit-- the little volume called How to Win an Election: An Ancient Guide for Modern Politicians (Princeton University Press) is a new edition of Commentariolum is an essay attributed to Quintus Tullius Cicero, supposedly from.
Cicero's letters to his brother, Quintus, allow us an intimate glimpse of their world. Vividly informative too is Cicero's correspondence with Brutus dating from the spring of 43 BCE, which conveys the drama of the period following the assassination of Julius Caesar.
These are now made available in a new Loeb Classical Library edition. Epistulae: Volume III: Ad Quintum Fratrem, Ad M.
Brutum, Fragmenta Epistularum, Commentariolum Petitionis, Pseudo-Ciceronis Epistula ad Octavianum (Oxford Classical Texts) by Cicero and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. THE COMMENTARIOLUM PETITIONIS ATTRIBUTED TO QUINTUS CICERO George Lincoln Hendriokson AUTHENTICITY It is now just ten years (I write in September, ) since I published in the American Journal of Philology (Vol.
XIII, pp. ) a brief paper in which, as I thought, I was able to adduce conclusive evidence of the spuriousness of the Commen. Tulli Ciceronis epistulae ad Quintum fratrem epistulae ad Brutum fragmenta epistularum accedit Q. Tulli Ciceronis commentariolum Petitionis.
Tullis Cicero An Bruder Quintus an Brutus Brieffragmente dazu Q. Tullius Cicero Denkschrift über die Bewerbung. Latein-deutsch ed. Helmut Kasten. Färber, Dr. Hans und Faltner, Dr. Max. Quintus Tullius Cicero was the younger brother of the more prominent Marcus Tullius Cicero.
Life. Quintus Cicero was born in BCE, and thus was likely the same age as Julius Caesar, for whom he served as a legate during the Gallic that, he ascended the cursus honorum, becoming aedile in 66, praetor in 62, and propraetor of Asia Minor from Commentariolum petitionis.
by CICERO, Quintus Tullius. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at In the summer of 64 BCE, Marcus Tullius Cicero ran for the office of consul in Rome.
It was a bitterly-contested fight. His younger brother, Quintus, wrote him a letter – called the Commentariolum Petitionis – to advise him how to win that election. That “Little Handbook on Electioneering” is today a classic of politics and campaigning in which Machiavelli would have.
Cicero. The Letters of Cicero; the whole extant correspondence in chronological order, in four volumes. Evelyn S. Shuckburgh. London. George Bell and Sons.
The National Endowment for the Humanities provided support for entering this text. The “Handbook of Electioneering” (as it calls itself) or Canvassing either is, or pretends to be, addressed to Marcus Cicero by his younger brother Quintus during this canvass.
The question of its authenticity starts from the transmission of the text. 5 It is preserved with Letters ad Familiares, but is not contained in our oldest and best. A Short Guide to Electioneering (Commentariolum Petitionis) (LACTOR) 2nd ed.
Edition by D. Taylor (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.
5/5(1). Quintus Cicero's Commentariolum petitionis; introduction and translation Quintus Tullius Cicero, London Association of Classical Teachers London Association of Classical Teachers, - History - 18 pages. [The author in § 58 refers to his work as commentariolum petitionis. This title or designation appears as Commentarium Consulatus Petitionis in the better manuscripts, as De Petitione Consulatus in inferior manuscripts, which also say that the work is Quintus Cicero’s addressed to his brother Marcus.
Ancient Roman Text Offers Tips On Winning Elections. February 7, Classics professor Philip Freeman translated the ancient book, "How to Win an Election: An Ancient Guide for Modern Politicians." The book was written by Quintus Tullius Cicero, the brother of the great orator Marcus Cicero, for when Marcus ran for office in Rome in 64 B.C.Quintus Cicero's Commentariolum petitionis: introduction and translation London Association of Classical Teachers [Harrow] Australian/Harvard Citation.
Cicero, Quintus Tullius. & Cicero, Quintus Tullius.A short guide to electioneering: (?) Quintus Cicero's Commentariolum petitionis: introduction and translation London.Cicero, Quintus Tullius (Adressat)Brutus, Marcus Iunius, Caesaris Interfector (Adressat) Cicero M.
Tulli Ciceronis epistulae ad Quintum fratrem, epistulae ad Brutum, fragmenta epistularum = An Bruder Quintus, an Brutus, Brieffragmente. Accedit Q. Tulli Ciceronis commentariolum petitionis.
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