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  1. Lisa Marie Anderson, Nataša Bakić-Mirić, Gloria B. Clark, Stephen Coleman, Donald J. Dietrich, Christian R. Donath, John P. Frayne, Hall Gardner, Omer Gersten, Grant Havers, Thomas William Heyck, Peter M. Hill, Christa Jansohn, Justin T. Jones, Eleni Karasavvidou, Hugh Lindsay, Jean-Philippe Mathy, Edwin R. Mccullough, Markus Meckl, Ljubica Miočević, Brayton Polka, Michele Pridmore-Brown, George Robb, Kenneth Robbins, Arlene W. Saxonhouse, Frank Schalow, Carlo Scognamiglio, Stanley Shostak, Lora Sigler, Matthew Stanley, John E. Weakland, Alison Webster, Gabriele Weinberger & Eva-Sabine Zehelein (2009). Null. The European Legacy 14 (4):473-507.
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  2. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (2009). Of Political Communitri. In Stephen G. Salkever (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Ancient Greek Political Thought. Cambridge University Press. 42.
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  3. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (2009). The Socratic Narrative: A Democratic Reading of Plato's Dialogues. Political Theory 37 (6):728 - 753.
    Plato wrote dialogues. While there has been attention to the dramatic elements of Plato's dialogues by a number of scholars, there has been much less attention to the narrative style of the dialogues. I argue that we should consider whether the dialogues are recited or presented like dramatic works with each character speaking his own words—or as a mixture of these narrative forms. By employing this interpretive tool to read the Republic, I illustrate how paying attention to the narrative style (...)
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  4. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (2005). Another Antigone: The Emergence of the Female Political Actor in Euripides' "Phoenician Women". Political Theory 33 (4):472 - 494.
    The Phoenician Women, Euripides' peculiar retelling and refashioning of the Theban myth, offers a portrait of Antigone before she becomes the actor we mostly know today from Sophocles' play. In this under-studied Greek tragedy, Euripides portrays the political and epistemological dissolution that allows for Antigone's appearance in public. Whereas Sophocles' Antigone appears on stage ready to confront Creon with her appeal to the universal unwritten laws of the gods and later dissolves into the female lamenting a lost (...)
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  5. John Kleinig, Arlene W. Saxonhouse, J. Peter Euben, Paul Cantor, Shelley Burtt, Daniel Lowenstein, Adina Schwartz, John T. Noonan, He Qinglian, Michael Johnston & Frank Anechiarico (2004). Private and Public Corruption. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  6. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (2002). Book Review: Morag Buchan. Women in Plato's Political Theory. London, New York: Routledge, 1999. [REVIEW] Hypatia 17 (4):235-238.
  7. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (2002). Women in Plato's Political Theory (Review). Hypatia 17 (4):235-238.
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  8. Richard Kraut, Julia Annas, John M. Cooper, Jonathan Lear, Iris Murdoch, C. D. C. Reeve, David Sachs, Arlene W. Saxonhouse, C. C. W. Taylor, James O. Urmson, Gregory Vlastos & Bernard Williams (1997). Plato's Republic: Critical Essays. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  9. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1996). Diversity and Ancient Democracy: A Response to Schwartz. Political Theory 24 (2):321-325.
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  10. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1995). Citizens and Statesmen, And: The Public and the Private in Aristotle's Political Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (2):335-337.
  11. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1994). The Moral Sense: Ancient and Modern. Criminal Justice Ethics 13 (2):39-44.
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  12. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1988). The Philosophy of the Particular and the Universality of the City: Socrates' Education of Euthyphro. Political Theory 16 (2):281-299.
  13. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1985). Book Review:Fortune Is a Woman: Gender and Politics in the Thought of Niccolo Machiavelli. Fenichel Hanna Pitkin. [REVIEW] Ethics 95 (3):759-.
  14. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1984). Eros and the Female in Greek Political Thought: An Interpretation of Plato's Symposium. Political Theory 12 (1):5-27.
    They do not understand that being brought apart is carried back together with itself; it is a back-stretching harmony as of the bow and the lyre.Herakleitus, Frag. 51“Tell me, you, the heir of the argument,” I said, “what was it Simonides said about justice that you assert he said correctly?”“That it is just to give to each what is owed,” he said. “In saying this he said a fine thing, at least in my opinion.”Plato, Republic 331e (Bloom translation).
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  15. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1980). Men, Women, War, and Politics: Family and Polis in Aristophanes and Euripides. Political Theory 8 (1):65-81.
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  16. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1976). The Philosopher and the Female in the Political Thought of Plato. Political Theory 4 (2):195-212.
  17. Arlene W. Saxonhouse (1975). Tacitus' Dialogue on Oratory: Political Activity Under a Tyrant. Political Theory 3 (1):53-68.