Penology and Eschatology in Plato's Myths: an analysis of the problems of consistency. (New Edition 2024) (2024)

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The Bloomsbury Handbook of Plato 2nd Edition

This essential reference text on the life, thought and writings of Plato uses over 160 short, accessible articles to cover a complete range of topics for both the first-time student and seasoned scholar of Plato and ancient philosophy. It is organized into five parts illuminating Plato’s life, the whole of the Dialogues attributed to him, the Dialogues’ literary features, the concepts and themes explored within them and Plato’s reception via his influence on subsequent philosophers and the various interpretations of his work. This fully updated 2nd edition includes 19 newly commissioned entries on topics ranging across comedy, tragedy, Xenophon, metatheatre, gender, musical theory, animals, Orphism, political theory, religion, time, Hellenistic philosophy and post-Platonic ancient commentaries. It also features revisions to the majority of articles from the 1st edition, including 8 which have been completely re-written, and 12 which have had the references substantially revised. Reflecting the growing diversity of Plato scholarship across the world, this edition includes contributions from a wide range of scholars who enrich the field and provide students and scholars with a vital resource for study and reference.

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Seeing Plato in Socrates Eyes, The Phaedo

DLS Foundation 1 Class Updated Essay Presentation 2 In Plato-Phaedo.docx

Renaldo C McKenzie

For this presentation, I will answer the questions contained at the end of the article in the Phaedo Canvass Files. But before I do so I must preface that the theme of privilege, position and status continue to take form when we attempt to study Socrates and Plato as we delve into the Phaedo and their other projects. It would seem as if Plato could not escape this human condition/nature described by Kant, and this (special interest) “intellectualism” eschewed by Gramsci. Unlike all the previous Greek poets and the putative historians before, Plato downplayed hearsay and was more methodical; utilizing reason and his brand of logic to tell and arrive at Greek “truth”.

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The People of Plato: A Prosopography of Plato and Other Socratics

The People of Plato: Errata and Addenda 2002–2023

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Publisher's blurb: _The People of Plato_ is the first study since 1823 devoted exclusively to the identification of, and relationships among, the individuals represented in the complete Platonic corpus. It provides details of their lives, and it enables one to consider the persons of Plato's works, and those of other Socratics, within a nexus of important political, social, and familial relationships. Debra Nails makes a broad spectrum of scholarship accessible to the non-specialist. She distinguishes what can be stated confidently from what remains controversial and—with full references to ancient and contemporary sources—advances our knowledge of the men and women of the Socratic milieu. Bringing the results of modern epigraphical and papyrological research to bear on long-standing questions, _The People of Plato_ is a fascinating resource and valuable research tool for the field of ancient Greek philosophy and for literary, political, and historical studies more generally. In discrete sections, Nails discusses systems of Athenian affiliation, significant historical episodes that link lives and careers of the late fifth century, and their implications for the dramatic dates of the dialogues. The volume includes a rich array of maps, stemmata, and diagrams, plus a glossary, chronology, plan of the agora in 399 B.C.E., bibliography, and indices.

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This chapter offers a guide to reading Plato’s dialogues, including an overview of his corpus. We recommend first considering each dialogue as its own unified work, before considering how it relates to the others. In general, the dialogues explore ideas and arguments, rather than presenting parts of a comprehensive philosophical system that settles on final answers. The arc of a dialogue frequently depends on who the individual interlocutors are. We argue that the traditional division of the corpus (into Socratic, middle, late stages) is useful, regardless of whether it is a chronological division. Our overview of the corpus gives special attention to the Republic, since it interweaves so many of his key ideas, even if nearly all of them receive longer treatments in other dialogues. Although Plato recognized the limits inherent in written (as opposed to spoken) philosophy, he devoted his life to producing these works, which are clearly meant to help us seek the deepest truths. Little can be learned from reports of Plato’s oral teaching or the letters attributed to him. Understanding the dialogues on their own terms is what offers the greatest reward.

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Binghamton ( The ORB ) The Society for Ancient Greek Philosophy Newsletter 4-29-2005 Plato ' s Equivocal Wisdom

2018 •

Mary Lenzi

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Rhizomata

Sylvain Delcomminette, Pieter d’Hoine, Marc-Antoine Gavray (eds.), Ancient Readings of Plato’s Phaedo. Leiden-Boston: Brill, 2015, viii+364 p.; ISBN 978-90-0428217-9, € 126

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Péter Lautner

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Plato’s Myths, edited by Catalin Partenie (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009)

C. D. Partenie

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C. D. Partenie

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Penology and Eschatology in Plato's Myths: an analysis of the problems of consistency. (New Edition 2024) (2024)
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