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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English rhetorical rhe‧tor‧i‧cal / rɪˈtɒrɪk ə l $ -ˈtɔː-, -ˈtɑː- / adjective 1 → rhetorical question 2 PERSUADE using speech or writing in special ways in order to persuade people or to produce an impressive effect a speech full of rhetorical phrases — rhetorically / -kli / adverb
rhetorical • At one level this statement is clearly metaphorical and rhetorical. • This chapter explores the points of contact between the theory of social representations and the rhetorical approach. • And, sure. he spent Wednesday in Chicago pumping wind into his rhetorical drive for tougher education standards. • She delivered her speech with her usual rhetorical fire. • Still others claim that they lack the rhetorical or interpersonal skills to communicate honestly and openly. • Consider these two rhetorical questions, from an essay on Othello: Does this tell us about Shakespeare? • Republicans concede that the president has an uncanny rhetorical talent that he has used effectively to put congressional leaders on the defensive.