so that all that remains is to recapitulate
what has been said. This may appropriately be done at this stage in the way
certain rhetoricians wrongly recommend for the exordium, when they advise
frequent repetition of the points, so that they may be easily learnt. In the
exordium we should state the subject, in order that the question to be decided
may not escape notice, but in the epilogue we should give a summary statement of
Aristotle in 23 Volumes, Vol. 22, translated by J. H. Freese. Aristotle. Cambridge and London. Harvard University Press; William Heinemann Ltd. 1926.
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