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  1. G. R. F. Ferrari (forthcoming). Socratic Irony as Pretence. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy.
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  2. G. R. F. Ferrari (forthcoming). The History of" Mimesis". Classical Review.
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  3. G. R. F. Ferrari (2012). The Freedom of Platonic Myth. In Catherine Collobert, Pierre Destrée & Francisco J. Gonzalez (eds.), Plato and Myth: Studies on the Use and Status of Platonic Myths. Brill.
     
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  4. G. R. F. Ferrari (2010). The Meaninglessness of Gardens. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 68 (1):33-45.
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  5. G. R. F. Ferrari (2009). Williams and the City-Soul Analogy (Plato, Republic 435e and 544d). Ancient Philosophy 29 (2):407-413.
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  6. G. R. F. Ferrari (2008). Glaucon's Reward, Philosophy's Debt : The Myth Ofer. In Catalin Partenie (ed.), Plato's Myths. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  7. G. R. F. Ferrari (ed.) (2007). The Cambridge Companion to Plato's Republic. Cambridge University Press.
    This Companion provides a fresh and comprehensive account of this outstanding work, which remains among the most frequently read works of Greek philosophy, indeed of Classical antiquity in general. The sixteen essays, by authors who represent various academic disciplines, bring a spectrum of interpretive approaches to bear in order to aid the understanding of a wide-ranging audience, from first-time readers of the Republic who require guidance, to more experienced readers who wish to explore contemporary currents in the work’s interpretation. The (...)
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  8. G. R. F. Ferrari (2004). The History of Mimesis S. Halliwell: The Aesthetics of Mimesis. Ancient Texts and Modern Problems . Pp. XV + 424. Princeton and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2002. Paper, £17.95 (Cased, £45). Isbn: 0-691-09258-3 (0-691-04882-7 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 54 (01):67-.
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  9. G. R. F. Ferrari (2003/2005). City and Soul in Plato's Republic. University of Chicago Press.
    Tracing a central theme of Plato's Republic , G. R. F. Ferrari reconsiders in this study the nature and purpose of the comparison between the structure of society and that of the individual soul. In four chapters, Ferrari examines the personalities and social status of the brothers Glaucon and Adeimantus, Plato's notion of justice, coherence in Plato's description of the decline of states, and the tyrant and the philosopher king—a pair who, in their different ways, break with the terms of (...)
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  10. G. R. F. Ferrari (2003). PLATO'S ALCIBIADES N. Denyer (Ed.): Plato : Alcibiades. Pp. Xi + 254. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001. Paper, £15.95 (Cased, £45). ISBN: 0-521-63414-8 (0-521-63281-1 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 53 (02):296-.
  11. G. R. F. Ferrari (2003). Review: Plato: Alcibiades. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 53 (2):296-298.
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  12. G. R. F. Ferrari (2002). Plato, Republic 9.585c-D. Classical Quarterly 52 (1):383-388.
  13. G. R. F. Ferrari (2002). Vegetti's Callipolis: A Discussion of Mario Vegetti (Trans.And Comm.), Platone: La Repubblica. In David Sedley (ed.), Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Volume Xxiii: Winter 2002. Oup Oxford.
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  14. G. R. F. Ferrari (1999). Aristotle's Literary Aesthetics. Phronesis 44 (3):181 - 198.
    Against the consensus that Aristotle in the "Poetics" sets out to give tragedy a role in exercising or improving the mature citizen's moral sensibilities, I argue that his aim is rather to analyse what makes a work of literature successful in its own terms, and in particular how a tragic drama can achieve the effect of suspense. The proper pleasure of tragedy is produced by the plotting and eventual dispelling of the play's suspense. Aristotle claims that poetry 'says what is (...)
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  15. G. R. F. Ferrari (1997). Strauss's Plato. Arion 5 (2).
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  16. G. R. F. Ferrari (1990). Colloquium 4. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 6 (1):115-140.
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  17. G. B. Kerferd, Plato, C. J. Rowe & G. R. F. Ferrari (1989). PhaedrusListening to the Cicadas: A Study of Plato's Phaedrus. Journal of Hellenic Studies 109:226.
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  18. G. R. F. Ferrari (1987). Listening to the Cicadas: A Study of Plato's Phaedrus. Cambridge University Press.
    The focus of this account is how myth and formal argument in the dialogue Phaedrus complement and reinforce each other in Plato's philosophy. Not only is the dialogue in its formal structure a joining of myth and argument, but the philosophic life that it praises is also shaped by the limitations of argument and the importance of mythical and poetic understanding. The book is written for anyone seriously interested in Plato's thought and in the history of literary theory or of (...)
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  19. G. R. F. Ferrari (1985). The Struggle in the Soul: Plato, Phaedrus 253c7-255a. Ancient Philosophy 5 (1):1-10.
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