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  1. E. V. Afonasin, John M. Dillon & John F. Finamore (eds.) (2012). Iamblichus and the Foundations of Late Platonism. Brill.
    Drawing on recent scholarship and delving systematically into Iamblichean texts, these ten papers establish Iamblichus as the great innovator of Neoplatonic philosophy who broadened its appeal for future generations of philosophers.
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  2. John M. Dillon & Luc Brisson (eds.) (2010). Plato's Philebus: Selected Papers From the Eighth Symposium Platonicum. Academia.
     
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  3. Maha Elkaisy-Friemuth & John M. Dillon (eds.) (2009). The Afterlife of the Platonic Soul: Reflections of Platonic Psychology in the Monotheistic Religions. Brill.
    This volume of essays presents a selection of studies in the ways in which Platonist psychology is adapted to the needs of thinkers in the three great religious ...
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  4. John M. Dillon (2007). Platonism and the World Crisis. Dublin Centre for the Study of the Platonic Tradition.
     
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  5. John M. Dillon (2003). The Heirs of Plato: A Study of the Old Academy, 347-274 B.C. Oxford University Press.
    The Heirs of Plato is the first book exclusively devoted to an in-depth study of the various directions in philosophy taken by Plato's followers in the first seventy years or so following his death in 347 BC--the period generally known as 'The Old Academy'. Speusippus, Xenocrates, and Polemon, the three successive heads of the Academy in this period, though personally devoted to the memory of Plato, were independent philosophers in their own right, and felt free to develop his heritage in (...)
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  6. John M. Dillon & Tania Gergel (eds.) (2003). The Greek Sophists. Penguin.
    The Sophists, who rose to prominence in democratic Athens during the mid-fifth century b.c., understood the art of rhetoric and the importance of being able to transform effective reasoning into persuasive public speaking. Their inquiries-into the gods, the origins of religion, and whether virtue can be taught-influenced the next generation of classical philosophers and formed the foundations of the European prose style and formal oratory. In this new translation each chapter is organized around the work of one character, including Gorgias, (...)
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  7. John M. Dillon (1992). Pseudo-Pythagorica Ethica: I trattati morali di Archita, Metopo, Teage, Eurifamo (review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 30 (4):599-600.
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  8. John M. Dillon (1989). Le Néoplatonisme Alexandrin: Hiéroclès D'Alexandrie. Filiations Intellectuelles Et Spirituelles d'Un Néoplatonicien du Ve Siècle. Journal of the History of Philosophy 27 (3):466-468.
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  9. John M. Dillon (1989). Mythe Et Philosophie Chez Parménide. En Appendice Traduction du Poème. Journal of the History of Philosophy 27 (3):461-462.
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  10. John M. Dillon (1977). The Middle Platonists: A Study of Platonism, 80 B.C. To A.D. 220. Duckworth.
  11. John M. Dillon (1977). The Middle Platonists, 80 B.C. To A.D. 220. Cornell University Press.
    CHAPTER ONE The Old Academy and the Themes of Middle Platonism Plato, on his death in 347 BC, left behind him a philosophical heritage that has not yet lost ...
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  12. John M. Dillon (1973). Iamblichi Chalcidensis in Platonis Dialogos Commentariorum Fragmenta. Leiden,Brill.
    The fragments of Iamblichus' commentaries on Plato's dialogues (Sophist, Phaedo, Phaedrus and Timaeus). Greek text with English translation and notes.
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  13. John M. Dillon (1972). Iamblichus and the Origin of the Doctrine of Henads. Phronesis 17 (2):102-106.
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