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Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy

Edited by Robin Smith (Texas A&M University)
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  1. added 2015-01-27
    Ellen O'Gorman (forthcoming). Damon Tacitus: Annals . Pp. Lxxii + 468, Maps. London: Penguin Books, 2012. Paper, £12.99. ISBN: 978-0-140-45564-9. The Classical Review:1-2.
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  2. added 2015-01-27
    Fred S. Kleiner (forthcoming). Roman Art. Marlowe Shaky Ground. Context, Connoisseurship and the History of Roman Art. Pp. X + 168, Ills. London and New York: Bloomsbury Academic 2013. Cased, £45. Isbn: 978-0-7156-4064-7. [REVIEW] The Classical Review:1-2.
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  3. added 2015-01-27
    Joshua Wilburn (forthcoming). The Problem of Alcibiades: Plato on Moral Education and the Many. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy.
    Socrates’ admirers and successors in the fourth century and beyond often felt the need to explain Socrates’ reputed relationship with Alcibiades, and to defend Socrates against the charge that he was a corrupting influence on Alcibiades. In this paper I examine Plato’s response to this problem and have two main aims. First, I will argue in Section 2 that Plato’s diagnosis of the problem—his explanation of why Socrates failed to convert Alcibiades to the life of philosophy—consists in two central points: (...)
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  4. added 2015-01-27
    Nicholas Marinides (forthcoming). The Family in the Byzantine World. Brubaker, Tougher Approaches to the Byzantine Family. Pp. XXVI + 417, Figs, Ills, Map. Farnham, Surrey and Burlington, Vt: Ashgate, 2013. Cased, £70. Isbn: 978-1-4094-1158-1. [REVIEW] The Classical Review:1-3.
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  5. added 2015-01-27
    Joshua Wilburn (forthcoming). Plato's Protagoras the Hedonist. Classical Philology.
    I advocate an ad hominem reading of the hedonism that appears in the final argument of the Protagoras. I that attribute hedonism both to the Many and to Protagoras, but my focus is on the latter. I argue that the Protagoras in various ways reflects Plato’s view that the sophist is an inevitable advocate for, and himself implicitly inclined toward, hedonism, and I show that the text aims through that characterization to undermine Protagoras’ status as an educator. One of my (...)
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  6. added 2015-01-27
    Seth M. Ehorn (forthcoming). Paton, Pohlenz, Wegehaupt, Gärtner Plutarchus: Moralia, Volume 1. Third Edition. Pp. Xlv + 408. Berlin and Boston: De Gruyter, 2013 . Cased, €79.95, US$112. ISBN: 978-3-598-71678-2. [REVIEW] The Classical Review:1.
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  7. added 2015-01-27
    Peter Green (forthcoming). Mensch , Romm Herodotus: Histories . Pp. Xxviii + 540, Maps. Indianapolis and Cambridge: Hackett Publishing Company, Inc, 2014. Paper, £11.95, US$16 . ISBN: 978-1-62466-113-6. [REVIEW] The Classical Review:1.
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  8. added 2015-01-27
    David Torrijos-Castrillejo (2014). Anassagora e la sua ricezione in Aristotele. Mater Clementissima:101-110.
    An Italian abstract of my thesis, which contains an interpretation of the most important issues of Anaxagoras' philosophy and the early history of his reception (among his disciples, the Academy and, prominently, Aristotle).
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  9. added 2015-01-23
    Michele Minardi (forthcoming). From Bosporan to Russian Art. Meyer Greco-Scythian Art and the Birth of Eurasia. From Classical Antiquity to Russian Modernity. Pp. XXX + 431, Ills, Maps. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. Cased, £95, Us$160. Isbn: 978-0-19-968233-1. [REVIEW] The Classical Review:1-2.
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  10. added 2015-01-23
    Scott Austin (2014). Some Eleatic Features of Platonic and Neoplatonic Method. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):65-74.
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  11. added 2015-01-23
    Travis Butler (2014). Pursuits of Wisdom: Six Ways of Life in Ancient Philosophy From Socrates to Plotinus. By John M. Cooper. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):224-228.
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  12. added 2015-01-23
    Thomas Martin (2014). Men of Bronze: Hoplite Warfare in Ancient Greece. [REVIEW] Polis 31 (1):187-190.
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  13. added 2015-01-23
    Nicholas D. Smith (2014). Sons and Fathers in Plato’s Euthyphro and Crito. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):1-13.
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  14. added 2015-01-23
    Eugene Garver (2014). Sic Semper Tyrannis. Polis 31 (1):151-159.
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  15. added 2015-01-23
    Alexander P. Mourelatos (2014). The Conception of Eoikōs/Eikōs as Epistemic Standard in Xenophanes, Parmenides, and in Plato’s Timaeus. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):169-191.
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  16. added 2015-01-23
    Geoffrey Bagwell (2014). Socrates and the Gods. By N. Ranasinghe. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):204-207.
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  17. added 2015-01-23
    Thornton C. Lockwood (2014). Action, Contemplation, and Happiness: An Essay on Aristotle. By C.D.C. Reeve. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):219-223.
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  18. added 2015-01-23
    Harald Thorsrud (2014). Sextus Empiricus. Against the Physicists. Translated and Edited by Richard Bett. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):228-231.
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  19. added 2015-01-23
    A. W. Price (2014). Aristotle on Desire, Its Objects, and Varieties. Polis 31 (1):160-167.
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  20. added 2015-01-23
    Anne Baril (2014). Aristotle and the Virtues. By Howard Curzer. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):216-219.
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  21. added 2015-01-23
    Gregory Salmieri (2014). Aristotle on Selfishness? Understanding the Iconoclasm of Nicomachean Ethics Ix 8. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):101-120.
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  22. added 2015-01-23
    John Wallach (2014). Platonic Power and Political Realism. Polis 31 (1):28-58.
    Despite often being condemned for having a paradigmatically unrealistic or dangerous conception of power, Plato expends much effort in constructing his distinctive conception of power. In the wake of Socrates’ trial and execution, Plato writes about conventional , elitist , and radically unethical conceptions of power only to ‘refute’ them on behalf of a favoured conception of power allied with justice. Are his arguments as pathetic or wrong-headed as many theorists make them out to be – from Machiavelli to contemporary (...)
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  23. added 2015-01-23
    Nathan Powers (2014). Plato’s Cure for Impiety in Laws X. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):47-64.
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  24. added 2015-01-23
    Luc Brisson (2014). Le mythe du Politique à la lumière des Lois: un argument supplémentaire en faveur des trois phases. Polis 31 (1):122-150.
    À la différence de la plupart des autres commentateurs, je soutiens que l’histoire de l’univers évoquée dans le mythe du Politique comprend trois périodes : le règne de Kronos décrit en 271c3-272d6, le monde laissé à lui-même évoqué en 272d6-273e4 et le règne de Zeus, le nôtre, décrit en 273e4-274d7. La période d’abandon ne peut correspondre à la nôtre, au cours de laquelle, suivant Platon, les dieux sont actifs et jouent un rôle important. Un passage du Timée et surtout le (...)
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  25. added 2015-01-23
    Peter J. Vernezze (2014). Gandhi and the Stoics: Modern Experiments on Ancient Values. By Richard Sorabji. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):232-234.
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  26. added 2015-01-23
    Cass Weller (2014). Questioning the Euthyphro-Question. Ancient Philosophy 34 (1):15-28.
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  27. added 2015-01-23
    Michelle Jenkins (2013). Philosophers in the Republic: Plato’s Two Paradigms. [REVIEW] Polis 30 (2):373-376.
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  28. added 2015-01-23
    Eric Sanday (2013). Plato’s Erotic World: From Cosmic Origins to Human Death. [REVIEW] Polis 30 (2):369-372.
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  29. added 2015-01-23
    Harald Thorsrud (2013). Belief and Truth: A Skeptic Reading of Plato. [REVIEW] Polis 30 (2):364-369.
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  30. added 2015-01-23
    Robert Ballingall (2013). Plato’s Laws: Force and Truth in Politics. [REVIEW] Polis 30 (2):350-353.
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  31. added 2015-01-23
    Jakub Jirsa (2013). Divine Law and Political Philosophy in Plato’s Laws. [REVIEW] Polis 30 (2):344-349.
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  32. added 2015-01-23
    David Depew (2013). Why Aristotle Says That Artful Rhetoric Can Happen in Only a Few Venues — and Why We Should Too. Polis 30 (2):305-321.
    This paper explores a possible connection between Aristotle’s defence of rhetoric as an art and his claim that its three kinds, deliberative, forensic and epideictic, necessarily take place in sites where citizens appear to one another as citizens. The argument is that only in such sites, and hence only in poleis, can speakers and audiences distinguish the internal norms of this, and indeed any other, art from external effects that, although they may be called rhetorical, are not artful or technikos (...)
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  33. added 2015-01-23
    Eugene Garver (2013). Introduction. Polis 30 (2):185-188.
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  34. added 2015-01-23
    Eugene Garver (2013). Deliberative Rhetoric and Ethical Deliberation. Polis 30 (2):189-209.
    Central to Aristotle’s Ethics is the virtue of phronēsis, a good condition of the rational part of the soul that determines the means to ends set by the ethical virtues. Central to the Rhetoric is the art of presenting persuasive deliberative arguments about how to secure the ends set by the audience and its constitution. What is the relation between the art and the virtue of deliberation? Rhetorical facility can be a deceptive facsimile of virtuous reasoning, but there can be (...)
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  35. added 2015-01-23
    Bryan Garsten (2013). Rhetoric and Human Separateness. Polis 30 (2):210-227.
    In his account of how each of us deliberates about what to do, Aristotle remarks that we do not always trust ourselves on important matters and so sometimes take counsel from others. Taking counsel from others is, in some ways, merely an expansion of the internal activity of deliberation; the suggestions come from other people rather than from our ownminds, but the judgment about them remains our own. In other ways, however, taking counsel is quite different from deliberating with oneself. (...)
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  36. added 2015-01-23
    Geoffrey Bagwell (2012). The Cratylus of Plato: A Commentary. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 32 (1):190-193.
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  37. added 2015-01-23
    John Wallach (2011). Demokratia And Arete In Ancient Greek Political Thought. Polis 28 (2):181-215.
    This article interprets demokratia and arete as dynamically related terms of political thought in ancient Greek culture, from Homeric times to the end of the classical era. It does so selectively, identifying three stages in which this relationship is developed: from the Homeric to archaic eras; fifth-century Athenian democracy, in which demokratia and arete are posed as complementary terms; and the fourth century era in which philosophers used virtue to critique democracy. Relying mostly on evidence from writers who have become (...)
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  38. added 2015-01-23
    Constance Meinwald (2011). Reason V. Literature in Plato’s Republic: Does the Dialogue Rule Itself Out? Ancient Philosophy 31 (1):25-45.
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  39. added 2015-01-23
    John Phillips (2010). Proclus: Commentary on Plato’s Timaeus: Vol. III. Book 3 Part 1 Proclus on the World’s Body. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 30 (1):215-218.
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  40. added 2015-01-23
    J. Lesher (2010). ‘Just as in Battle’: The Simile of the Rout in Aristotle’s Posterior Analytics Ii 19. Ancient Philosophy 30 (1):95-105.
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  41. added 2015-01-23
    George Harvey (2006). A New History of Western Philosophy: Volume 1: Ancient Philosophy. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 26 (1):226-229.
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  42. added 2015-01-23
    Mi-Kyoung Lee (2004). The Atomists: Leucippus and Democritus. Fragments. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 24 (2):456-461.
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  43. added 2015-01-23
    Nicholas D. Smith (2002). Socrates: A Very Short Introduction. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 22 (1):169-176.
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  44. added 2015-01-23
    George Rudebusch (2002). Platon: Werke, Übersetzung und Kommentar, vol. 4. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 22 (1):177-180.
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  45. added 2015-01-23
    Pavel Gregoric (2001). The Heraclitus Anecdote: De Partibus Animalium I 5.645a17-23. Ancient Philosophy 21 (1):73-85.
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  46. added 2015-01-23
    A. W. Price (2001). Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics, Books VIII and IX. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 21 (1):215-223.
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  47. added 2015-01-23
    Mitchell Miller (2001). ‘First of All’: On the Semantics and Ethics of Hesiod’s Cosmogony. Ancient Philosophy 21 (2):251-276.
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  48. added 2015-01-23
    Charles L. Griswold Jr (2000). E Pluribus Unum? On the Platonic ‘Corpus’: The Discussion Continued. Ancient Philosophy 20 (1):195-197.
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  49. added 2015-01-23
    Michael J. White (1997). Aristotle and Mathematics: Aporetic Method in Cosmology and Metaphysics. Philosophia Antiqua, Vol. 67. [REVIEW] Ancient Philosophy 17 (2):469-472.
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  50. added 2015-01-23
    Robert B. Louden (1997). What is Moral Authority?: Εὐβουλία, Σύνεσις, and Γνώμη Vs. Φρόνησις. Ancient Philosophy 17 (1):103-118.
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1 — 50 / 138