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  1. Nathan Crick (2014). Rhetoric and Events. Philosophy and Rhetoric 47 (3):251-272.
    Historically, the most interesting phases to me are those in which some events are treated, whether for praise or blame, reward or punishment, as dangerous revolts or as promising innovations—generally both at once.February 2, 1945, was an eventful day in the international press. In Pravda, the organ of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, journalist Boris Polevoi introduced to the world “The Factory of Death at Auschwitz” (1945). Shaken by the horrors he witnessed after the (...)
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  2. John Poulakos & Nathan Crick (2013). There is Beauty Here, Too: Aristotle's Rhetoric for Science. Philosophy and Rhetoric 45 (3):295-311.
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  3. Nathan Crick (2006). Rhetoric, Philosophy, and the Public Intellectual. Philosophy and Rhetoric 39 (2):127-139.
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  4. Nathan Crick (2004). Conquering Our Imagination: Thought Experiments and Enthymemes in Scientific Argument. Philosophy and Rhetoric 37 (1):21-41.