In rhetoric, parrhesia is a figure of speech described as: to speak candidly or to ask forgiveness for so speaking. The term is borrowed from the Greek παρρησία (πᾶν "all" + ῥῆσις / ῥῆμα "utterance, speech") meaning literally "to speak everything" and by extension "to speak freely," "to speak boldly," or "boldness." It implies not only freedom of speech, but the obligation to speak the truth for the common good, even at personal risk.

Read more about Parrhesia:  Usage in Ancient Greece, New Testament Use, Modern Scholarship

Other articles related to "parrhesia":

Melbourne School Of Continental Philosophy - Events and Activities - Parrhesia Journal
... Parrhesia is an international journal of Critical Philosophy affiliated with MSCP ... "Michel Foucault’s last works tell us that parrhesia is the act of fearlessly speaking the truth ... To engage in parrhesia is never, however, a ‘neutral’ act ...
Parrhesia - Modern Scholarship
... Michel Foucault developed the concept of parrhesia as a mode of discourse in which one speaks openly and truthfully about one's opinions and ideas without the use ... Foucault's use of parrhesia, he tells us, is troubled by our modern day Cartesian model of evidential necessity ... several conditions upon which the traditional Ancient Greek notion of parrhesia relies ...