My paper on the oratory of Enoch Powell has now been published in the volume Conservative orators from Baldwin to Cameron, edited by Richard Hayton and Andrew S. Crines. In the chapter, I utilise the three modes that form the basis of the book: ethos, pathos and logos. Powell’s oratory was not characterised, as many believed, by pathos – of appealing to the emotions – but rather defined by ethos (appealing to character) and logos (appealing to logic). I address the impact he had, which may have been substantial in terms of mobilising support, but limited in terms of affecting policy outcomes. In the concluding paragraph, I quote Roy Lewis: ‘The principles and passion that made Powell a force in politics unmade his career as a man of office and power’. The book is published by Manchester University Press at, I fear, the princely sum of £75.