Repetition is a Rhetorical Device using the same words.
Restatement uses the same idea but different words.
The speech includes several Biblical allusions — revolutionary rhetoricians often used Biblical references because it allowed them to speak more strongly against Britain without using overtly treasonous speech.
The text of this speech is well known; less well known is the fact that there was no actual transcript created of Henry’s speech — after all, these discussions smacked of treason, and keeping a written record would have been dangerous.
He believes that fighting for freedom is a responsibility of God and country, he aligns God on the side of the colonists.
He is respectful towards King George III but that God is the ultimate authority.In an environment of digital media and world-wide instant communication, students may wonder how Henry’s words were preserved.This speech was recreated in 1817 by William Wirt of Maryland, who published the first biography of Patrick Henry.Parallelism, gives two or more parts of the sentences a similar form so as to give the whole a definite pattern.Rhetorical Question, asking a question with an obvious answer.Rhetorical Strategies are used in the "Give me Liberty or give me Death! Patrick Henry persuades by pathos, ethos, metaphor, allusion, imagery, logos (logic) to express the themes of freedom, equality, and independence.A combination of Rhetorical Devices and Strategies used in "Give me Liberty or give me Death!Besides, sir, we shall not fight our battles alone.There is a just God who presides over the destinies of nations, and who will raise up friends to fight our battles for us.While there had been unrest and resistance in Massachusetts with scattered acts of support from other areas, no organized movement toward revolution existed across the Colonies.Virginia ranked among the largest, wealthiest, and most populous colonies in 1775, and her political and military support for independence would be crucial for success.