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Plato [212] Plato [168]Gottfried Plato [15]Jan von Plato [12]
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See also:
Profile: Alex Plato (Franciscan University of Steubenville)
Profile: Ana P Plato
Profile: Petros Chola Plato (catholic university of malawi)
Profile: Socrates Plato (Columbia University)
Bibliography: Plato in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Mathematical Platonism in Philosophy of Mathematics
Bibliography: Middle Platonists in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Neoplatonists in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Cambridge Platonism in 17th/18th Century Philosophy
Bibliography: Plato: Metaphysics in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Plato: Epistemology in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Plato: Philosophy of Language in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Plato: Philosophy of Mind in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
Bibliography: Plato: Philosophy of Science in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy
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  1.  33
    Plato & C. D. C. Reeve (2004). Republic. Hackett Publishing.
    The edition includes a select bibliography, a synopsis of each book, a glossary of terms, a glossary and index of names, and a general index.
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  2.  12
    Plato (2010). Meno. Cambridge University Press.
    Plato's Meno and Phaedo are two of the most important works of ancient western philosophy and continue to be studied around the world. The Meno is a seminal work of epistemology. The Phaedo is a key source for Platonic metaphysics and for Plato's conception of the human soul. Together they illustrate the birth of Platonic philosophy from Plato's reflections on Socrates' life and doctrines. This edition offers new and accessible translations of both works, together with a thorough introduction that explains (...)
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  3. Plato, John M. Cooper & D. S. Hutchinson (eds.) (1997). Plato: Complete Works. Hackett Publishing Co..
  4.  9
    Plato (2009). Phaedrus. OUP Oxford.
    'Some of our greatest blessings come from madness -/- Phaedrus is widely recognized as one of Plato's most profound and beautiful works. It takes the form of a dialogue between Socrates and Phaedrus and its ostensible subject is love, especially homoerotic love. Socrates reveals it to be a kind of divine madness that can allow our souls to grow wings and soar to their greatest heights. Then the conversation changes direction and turns to a discussion of rhetoric, which must be (...)
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  5. Plato (ed.) (2011). Phaedrus. Cambridge University Press.
    Ostensibly a discussion about love, the debate in the Phaedrus also encompasses the art of rhetoric and how it should be practised. This new edition contains an introductory essay outlining the argument of the dialogue as a whole and Plato's arguments about rhetoric and eros in particular. The Introduction also considers Plato's style and offers an account of the reception of the dialogue from its composition to the twentieth century. A new Greek text of the dialogue is accompanied by a (...)
     
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  6.  39
    Plato & C. D. C. Reeve (2004). Republic. Hackett Publishing.
    The edition includes a select bibliography, a synopsis of each book, a glossary of terms, a glossary and index of names, and a general index.
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  7.  13
    Plato (2009). Phaedrus. OUP Oxford.
    'Some of our greatest blessings come from madness -/- Phaedrus is widely recognized as one of Plato's most profound and beautiful works. It takes the form of a dialogue between Socrates and Phaedrus and its ostensible subject is love, especially homoerotic love. Socrates reveals it to be a kind of divine madness that can allow our souls to grow wings and soar to their greatest heights. Then the conversation changes direction and turns to a discussion of rhetoric, which must be (...)
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  8.  9
    Plato (2008). Gorgias. OUP Oxford.
    The struggle which Plato has Socrates recommend to his interlocutors in Gorgias - and to his readers - is the struggle to overcome the temptations of worldly success and to concentrate on genuine morality. Ostensibly an enquiry into the value of rhetoric, the dialogue soon becomes an investigation into the value of these two contrasting ways of life. In a series of dazzling and bold arguments, Plato attempts to establish that only morality can bring a person true happiness, and to (...)
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  9. Plato (2009). Protagoras. OUP Oxford.
    In this dialogue Plato shows the pretensions of the leading sophist, Protagoras, challenged by the critical arguments of Socrates. The dialogue broadens out to consider the nature of the good life and the role of intellect and pleasure.
     
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  10.  15
    Plato (2008). Symposium. OUP Oxford.
    In his celebrated masterpiece, Symposium, Plato imagines a high-society dinner-party in Athens in 416 BC at which the guests - including the comic poet Aristophanes and, of course, Plato's mentor Socrates - each deliver a short speech in praise of love. The sequence of dazzling speeches culminates in Socrates' famous account of the views of Diotima, a prophetess who taught him that love is our means of trying to attain goodness. And then into the party bursts the drunken Alcibiades, the (...)
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  11.  44
    Plato (2009). Protagoras. OUP Oxford.
    In this dialogue Plato shows the pretensions of the leading sophist, Protagoras, challenged by the critical arguments of Socrates. The dialogue broadens out to consider the nature of the good life and the role of intellect and pleasure.
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  12. Plato (2010). Meno. Cambridge University Press.
    Plato's Meno and Phaedo are two of the most important works of ancient western philosophy and continue to be studied around the world. The Meno is a seminal work of epistemology. The Phaedo is a key source for Platonic metaphysics and for Plato's conception of the human soul. Together they illustrate the birth of Platonic philosophy from Plato's reflections on Socrates' life and doctrines. This edition offers new and accessible translations of both works, together with a thorough introduction that explains (...)
     
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  13.  50
    Plato (2004). Gorgias. ePenguin.
    Provides a new translation of Plato's dialogues on moral philosophy.
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  14.  32
    Plato (2006). Laws. Dover Publications.
    A lively dialogue between a foreign philosopher and a powerful statesman, Plato's Laws reflects the essence of the philosopher's reasoning on political theory and practice. It also embodies his mature and more practical ideas about a utopian republic. Plato's discourse ranges from everyday issues of criminal and matrimonial law to wider considerations involving the existence of the gods, the nature of the soul, and the problem of evil. Translated by the distinguished scholar Benjamin Jowett, this edition is an authoritative choice (...)
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  15.  5
    Plato (1894). The Republic. Courier Dover Publications.
    A model for the ideal state includes discussion of the nature and application of justice, the role of the philosopher in society, the goals of education, and the effects of art upon character.
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  16.  28
    Plato, Euthyphro.
  17. Plato (1986). The Dialogues of Plato. Bantam Books.
    "The unexamined life is not worth living." Socrates's ancient words are still true, and the ideas sounded in Plato's Dialogues still form the foundation of a thinking person's education. This superb collection contains excellent contemporary translations selected for their clarity and accessibility to today's reader, as well as an incisive introduction by Erich Segal, which reveals Plato's life and clarifies the philosophical issues examined in each dialogue. The first four dialogues recount the trial execution of Socrates--the extraordinary tragedy that changed (...)
     
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  18.  9
    Plato (2008). Timaeus and Critias. Oxford University Press.
    This new edition combines the clearest translation yet of these crucial ancient texts with an illuminating introduction and diagrams.
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  19.  11
    Plato (2010). Meno. Cambridge University Press.
    Plato's Meno and Phaedo are two of the most important works of ancient western philosophy and continue to be studied around the world. The Meno is a seminal work of epistemology. The Phaedo is a key source for Platonic metaphysics and for Plato's conception of the human soul. Together they illustrate the birth of Platonic philosophy from Plato's reflections on Socrates' life and doctrines. This edition offers new and accessible translations of both works, together with a thorough introduction that explains (...)
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  20. Plato (2005). The Symposium. Penguin Books.
    The perfect books for the true book lover, Penguin’s Great Ideas series features twelve more groundbreaking works by some of history’s most prodigious thinkers. Each volume is beautifully packaged with a unique type-driven design that highlights the bookmaker’s art. Offering great literature in great packages at great prices, this series is ideal for those readers who want to explore and savor the Great Ideas that have shaped our world.
     
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  21.  7
    Plato (2003). The Last Days of Socrates. Penguin Classics.
    Hugh Tredennick's landmark 1954 translation has been revised by Harold Tarrant, reflecting changes in Platonic studies, with an introduction and expanded ...
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  22.  7
    Plato (2004). Gorgias. ePenguin.
    Provides a new translation of Plato's dialogues on moral philosophy.
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  23. J. L. S., John Burnet & Plato (1925). Plato's Euthyphro, Apology of Socrates, and Crito. Journal of Hellenic Studies 45 (4):150.
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  24.  4
    Plato (1973). Theaetetus. Clarendon Press.
    The Theaetetus is a seminal text in the philosophy of knowledge, acknowledged as one of Plato's finest works. Cast as a conversation between Socrates and a student, Theaetetus, it explores the key philosophical issue: what is knowledge? This new edition combines the acclaimed translation by John McDowell with a valuable introduction and notes.
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  25.  10
    Plato (2008). Gorgias. OUP Oxford.
    The struggle which Plato has Socrates recommend to his interlocutors in Gorgias - and to his readers - is the struggle to overcome the temptations of worldly success and to concentrate on genuine morality. Ostensibly an enquiry into the value of rhetoric, the dialogue soon becomes an investigation into the value of these two contrasting ways of life. In a series of dazzling and bold arguments, Plato attempts to establish that only morality can bring a person true happiness, and to (...)
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    My bibliography   4 citations  
  26. Plato (2010). Meno. Cambridge University Press.
    Plato's Meno and Phaedo are two of the most important works of ancient western philosophy and continue to be studied around the world. The Meno is a seminal work of epistemology. The Phaedo is a key source for Platonic metaphysics and for Plato's conception of the human soul. Together they illustrate the birth of Platonic philosophy from Plato's reflections on Socrates' life and doctrines. This edition offers new and accessible translations of both works, together with a thorough introduction that explains (...)
     
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    My bibliography   3 citations  
  27.  22
    Plato (1973). Theaetetus. Clarendon Press.
    The Theaetetus is a seminal text in the philosophy of knowledge, acknowledged as one of Plato's finest works. Cast as a conversation between Socrates and a student, Theaetetus, it explores the key philosophical issue: what is knowledge? This new edition combines the acclaimed translation by John McDowell with a valuable introduction and notes.
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  28.  7
    Plato, Sophist.
  29.  6
    Plato (2003). The Last Days of Socrates. Penguin Classics.
    Hugh Tredennick's landmark 1954 translation has been revised by Harold Tarrant, reflecting changes in Platonic studies, with an introduction and expanded ...
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  30.  14
    Plato (2009). Crito. In Steven M. Cahn (ed.), Exploring Ethics: An Introductory Anthology. Oxford University Press
  31.  22
    Plato (1991). The Republic of Plato. Basic Books (AZ).
    A model for the ideal state includes discussions of the nature and application of justice, the role of the philosopher in society, the goals of education, and the effects of art upon character.
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  32.  14
    Plato, Philebus.
  33.  4
    Plato (1979). Phaedo. Clarendon Press.
    This new edition is eminently suitable for readers new to Plato, offering a readable translation which is accessible without the aid of a commentary andassumes no prior knowledge of the ancient Greek world or language.
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  34. Plato (2010). Meno. Cambridge University Press.
    Plato's Meno and Phaedo are two of the most important works of ancient western philosophy and continue to be studied around the world. The Meno is a seminal work of epistemology. The Phaedo is a key source for Platonic metaphysics and for Plato's conception of the human soul. Together they illustrate the birth of Platonic philosophy from Plato's reflections on Socrates' life and doctrines. This edition offers new and accessible translations of both works, together with a thorough introduction that explains (...)
     
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    My bibliography   2 citations  
  35.  24
    Plato, G. M. A. Grube & John M. Cooper (2002). Five Dialogues. Hackett Publishing Company Incorporated.
    Presents translations of five dialogues from Plato, as well as additional notes on history and mythology.
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  36.  18
    Plato, Charmides.
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  37. Plato (2005). The Symposium. Penguin Books.
    The perfect books for the true book lover, Penguin’s Great Ideas series features twelve more groundbreaking works by some of history’s most prodigious thinkers. Each volume is beautifully packaged with a unique type-driven design that highlights the bookmaker’s art. Offering great literature in great packages at great prices, this series is ideal for those readers who want to explore and savor the Great Ideas that have shaped our world.
     
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  38. Plato (2008). Defence of Socrates, Euthyphro, Crito. OUP Oxford.
    These new translations of the Defence of Socrates, the Euthyphro, and the Crito present Plato's remarkable dramatizations of the momentous events surrounding the trial of Socrates in 399 BC, on charges of irreligion and corrupting the young. They form a dramatic and thematic sequence, raising fundamental questions about the basis of moral, religious, legal, and political obligation. The introduction provides a stimulating philosophical and historical analysis of these texts, complemented by useful explanatory notes and an index of names.
     
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  39.  12
    Plato (2004). Euthydemus. Kessinger Publishing.
    We contrived at last, somehow or other, to agree in a general conclusion, that he who had wisdom had no need of fortune.
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  40.  7
    Plato (2008). Symposium. OUP Oxford.
    In his celebrated masterpiece, Symposium, Plato imagines a high-society dinner-party in Athens in 416 BC at which the guests - including the comic poet Aristophanes and, of course, Plato's mentor Socrates - each deliver a short speech in praise of love. The sequence of dazzling speeches culminates in Socrates' famous account of the views of Diotima, a prophetess who taught him that love is our means of trying to attain goodness. And then into the party bursts the drunken Alcibiades, the (...)
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  41.  13
    Jan von Plato & Annika Siders (2012). Normal Derivability in Classical Natural Deduction. Review of Symbolic Logic 5 (2):205-211.
    A normalization procedure is given for classical natural deduction with the standard rule of indirect proof applied to arbitrary formulas. For normal derivability and the subformula property, it is sufficient to permute down instances of indirect proof whenever they have been used for concluding a major premiss of an elimination rule. The result applies even to natural deduction for classical modal logic.
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  42. Plato (1994). Symposium. Oxford University Press.
    In his celebrated masterpiece, Symposium, Plato imagines a high-society dinner-party in Athens in 416 BC at which the guests - including the comic poet Aristophanes and, of course, Plato's mentor Socrates - each deliver a short speech in praise of love. The sequence of dazzling speeches culminates in Socrates' famous account of the views of Diotima, a prophetess who taught him that love is our means of trying to attain goodness. And then into the party bursts the drunken Alcibiades, the (...)
     
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  43.  3
    Plato (1975). Phaedo. Clarendon Press.
    This new edition is eminently suitable for readers new to Plato, offering a readable translation which is accessible without the aid of a commentary andassumes no prior knowledge of the ancient Greek world or language.
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  44. Plato (1961). M Eno. In Edith Hamilton & Huntington Cairns (eds.), Plato: The Collected Dialogues. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press
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  45. Plato (1970). Republic. OUP USA.
    Republic is the central work of the Western world's most famous philosopher. Essentially an inquiry into morality, Republic also contains crucial arguments and insights into many other areas of philosophy. It is also a literary masterpiece: the philosophy is presented for the most part for the ordinary reader, who is carried along by the wit and intensity of the dialogue and by Plato's unforgettable images of the human condition. This new, lucid translation by Robin Waterfield is complemented by full explanatory (...)
     
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  46. Plato, Cratylus (Greek and English).
     
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  47.  21
    Plato, Parmenides.
  48. Harvey Yunis & Plato (eds.) (2011). Phaedrus. Cambridge University Press.
    Ostensibly a discussion about love, the debate in the Phaedrus also encompasses the art of rhetoric and how it should be practised. This new edition contains an introductory essay outlining the argument of the dialogue as a whole and Plato's arguments about rhetoric and eros in particular. The Introduction also considers Plato's style and offers an account of the reception of the dialogue from its composition to the twentieth century. A new Greek text of the dialogue is accompanied by a (...)
     
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  49. Plato (1970). The Laws. Harmondsworth,Penguin.
  50. Plato (1995). Five Great Dialogues. Gramercy Books.
    Apology -- Crito -- Phaedo -- Symposium -- Republic.
     
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1 — 50 / 421