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  1. 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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  2. David Gallop & G. M. A. Grube (1978). Plato: Phaedo. Noûs 12 (4):475-479.
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  3. Plato & G. M. A. Grube (1976). Meno. Hackett Publishing.
    "Fine translation, good notes - inexpensive, too!" -- D A Rohatyn, University of San Diego.
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  4. Michael Winterbottom & G. M. A. Grube (1966). The Greek and Roman Critics. Journal of Hellenic Studies 86:204.
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  5. S. F. Bonner, Demetrius & G. M. A. Grube (1963). A Greek Critic: Demetrius on Style. Journal of Hellenic Studies 83:171.
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  6. G. M. A. Grube (1959). On Poetry and Style. Les Etudes Philosophiques 14 (2):205-205.
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  7. G. M. A. Grube (1958). Plato's Thought. Boston, Beacon Press.
  8. G. M. A. Grube (1952). Blaiklock, The Male Characters of Euripides. Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 46:183.
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  9. Plato & G. M. A. Grube (1949). Meno. New York, Liberal Arts 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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  10. G. M. A. Grube (1941). The Drama of Euripides. Methuen.
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  11. G. M. Y., G. M. A. Grube, R. W. Livingstone & M. B. Foster (1936). Plato's ThoughtsGreek Ideals and Modern LifeThe Political Philosophies of Plato and Hegel. Journal of Hellenic Studies 56:110.
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  12. G. M. A. Grube (1935). Plato's Thought. London, Methuen & Co., Ltd..
  13. G. M. A. Grube (1933). The Structural Unity of the Protagoras. Classical Quarterly 27 (3-4):203-.
    To speak of ‘the real subject’ or ‘the primary aim’ of a Platonic dialogue usually means to magnify one aspect of it at the expense of other aspects as important. Such is not my intention. It is quite clear, however, without prejudice to the philosophic value of any of the topics discussed, that the Protagoras is an attack upon the sophists as represented by Protagoras, the greatest of them. Hippias and Prodicus are present and some of the great man's glory (...)
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  14. G. M. A. Grube (1927). Plato's Theory of Beauty. The Monist 37 (2):269-288.
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  15. G. M. A. Grube (1926). Notes on the Hippias Maior. The Classical Review 40 (06):188-189.
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  16. G. M. A. Grube (1926). On the Authenticity of the Hippias Maior. Classical Quarterly 20 (3-4):134-.
    Grote's powerful defence of Thrasyllus' canon should have taught us at least not to reject lightly any dialogue which, like the Hippias Maior, is there classed as genuine. The burden of proof lies with those who attack our dialogue. Raeder, Ritter, and Apelt consider it to be genuine, while Ast, Jowett, Horneffer, and Röllig declare against it, as also Gomperz, Zeller, and Lutoslawski.
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