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Author: Twells, John, b. 1651 or 2.
Title: Cicero redivivus, or, The art of oratory refin'd being two essays of elegancy : the first, containing plain and easie rules for scholars to make eloquent Latin, the second, usefull directions for young gentlemen and students to adorn their discourse and writings with a refin'd and genteel style / by John Twells, School-Master.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: Cicero redivivus, or, The art of oratory refin'd being two essays of elegancy : the first, containing plain and easie rules for scholars to make eloquent Latin, the second, usefull directions for young gentlemen and students to adorn their discourse and writings with a refin'd and genteel style / by John Twells, School-Master.
Twells, John, b. 1651 or 2.

London: Printed for Benjamin Crayle ..., 1688.
Notes:
Reproduction of original in University of Illinois Library.
Subject terms:
Oratory -- Early works to 1800.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A63981.0001.001

Contents
title page
encomium
De Libelli hujus Utilitate ad Eloquentiae Studiosum Dactylicum Heroicum cum Iambico Dimetro.
The Author to the Bookseller.
epigraph
Plutarchus de Liberis educandis. p. 4.
Plutarch of the breeding of Children.
A GENERAL EXAMINATION OF THE Elegant Grammar.
title page
epigraph
Scholastick Prolusions TO THE Art of ORATORY.
CHAP. I. What means we are to use, to make a Sentence Elegant.
CHAP. II. How the Obscurity of a Sentence is to be avoided.
CHAP. III. That the Comparative and Superlative Degrees are very elegantly set after their Substantives.
CHAP. IV. That Numerals, or those Nouns which signifie Number, are set after their Substantives.
CHAP. V. That dissyllable Adjectives are to be postpon'd to plurisyllable Substantives.
CHAP. VI. That the word Omnis loves to be placed after its Substantive.
CHAP. VII. That Nullus uses not unelegantly to be placed after the Substantive it agrees with.
CHAP. VIII. That Alienum, Aliud, Alterum, U∣trum{que}, Solum, Ullum, Tale, Sin∣gula, and other such-like Adjectives, are to be put after their Substantives.
CHAP. IX. When Tale and Aliud are set before.
CHAP. X. That a Pronoun Adjective may be put after its Substantive.
CHAP. XI. That a Pronoun Adjective is to be placed between the Noun Adjective and its Substantive.
CHAP. XII. The place of Omne, Nullum, and nu∣meral Adjectives, in company with other Adjectives.
CHAP. XIII. That if any thing interpose between the Adjective and Substantive, 'tis no matter whether be set first, but that the Substantive does more frequently lead the way.
CHAP. XIV. That to other Adjectives their Substan∣tives are often postpon'd.
CHAP. XV. That Nouns of Measure and Weight ought to be put in the Accusative case, or in the Genitive.
CHAP. XVI. That Nouns signifying Time are put ve∣ry venustly in the Accusative, and when in that signification they are to be put in the Ablative.
CHAP. XVII. That Nouns signifying Time, conjoyned with some Nouns that signifie Num∣ber, are to be used in the Accusative Case; with others, in the Ablative:
CHAP. XVIII. In what Case Nouns signifying Time are to be put, when the Particles Ante and Post do precede, succeed, or inter∣vene betwixt the Substantive and Ad∣jective.
CHAP. XIX. The Division and Use of Numerals.
CHAP. XX. That Nouns of Number are divided by Poets, compounded by Orators.
CHAP. XXI. That Mille and Sexcenta use to be spo∣ken, one by Orators, the other by Poets.
CHAP. XXII. That some Words and Phrases have been polluted by the use of the ignorant and unlearned.