Words nearby oratory
Other definitions for oratory (2 of 2)
How to use oratory in a sentence
Mario Cuomo’s charisma and oratory could carry the day in his heyday.Andrew Cuomo Is Calling It Quits in Albany. But the Political Dynasty May Endure|Philip Elliott|August 11, 2021|Time
Original oratory is supposed to be on a topic the speaker cares deeply about, and I remember being one of the few who gave a very personal one.
Once-predictable high school oratory is starting to reflect a wider shift in how Americans talk about race, gender and the distribution of power in the United States—even if not everyone wants to hear what these young speakers have to say.
You got kids in oratory writing about their undocumented parents.
These oratories draw clear lines between speaker and audience, and their solutions do not always invite easy agreement.
For his oratory work he was paid over $1.3 million (a significant amount of which he donated to charity).The Ugly Truth About Cory Booker, New Jersey’s Golden Boy|Olivia Nuzzi|October 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
No amount of sweet-sounding oratory is going to disabuse him of his hard-driving partisan agenda.
He launches into a flight of oratory on the past greatness of Petra.
And for good reason: images of the crowd at political conventions can be as important as the oratory.
That kind of oratory is not necessarily unusual in Arab countries, even those at peace with Israel.
Academies are to universities as maturity is to childhood, oratory to grammar, or politeness to the first lessons in civility.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 1 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
It was one of the triumphs of Bright's oratory that it constantly produced these popular cries.
Thus in oratory as in history the ancients can boast of most illustrious examples, never even equalled.
Socrates insisted upon the gift of oratory for a general in the army as well as for a leader in political life.
The Speaker's speech was far from any oratory, but was as plain (though good matter) as any thing could be, and void of elocution.Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete|Samuel Pepys