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Profile: Suzanne Obdrzalek (Claremont McKenna College)
  1.  72
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2010). Moral Transformation and the Love of Beauty in Plato's Symposium. Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (4):415-444.
    On the day eros was conceived, the gods were having a party to celebrate the birth of Aphrodite. His father-to-be, Poros (resource), was having a grand old time, and in fact got so carried away with the nectar that he passed out cold in Zeus’ garden. His mother-to-be, Penia (poverty), had not made the guest list, and was skulking around the gates. She was poor but cunning, and on seeing Poros sprawled on the ground, hatched a plot to relieve her (...)
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  2.  6
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2006). Living in Doubt: Carneades' Pithanon Reconsidered. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 31:243-80.
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  3.  7
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2012). Next to Godliness: Pleasure and Assimilation in God in the Philebus. Apeiron 45 (1):1-31.
  4.  8
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2012). From Skepticism to Paralysis. Ancient Philosophy 32 (2):369-392.
  5.  11
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2008). Sheffield (F.C.C.) Plato's Symposium: The Ethics of Desire. Pp. X + 252. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006. Cased, £50. ISBN: 978-0-19-928677-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 58 (01):62-64.
  6.  7
    Suzanne Obdrzalek (2010). The Sceptics (H.) Thorsrud Ancient Scepticism. Pp. Xvi + 248. Stocksfield: Acumen, 2009. Paper, £14.99 (Cased, £45). ISBN: 978-1-84465-131-3 (978-1-84465-130-6 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (02):376-378.
  7. Suzanne Obdrzalek (2012). Contemplation and Self-Mastery in Plato's Phaedrus. In Brad Inwood (ed.), Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy. Oxford University Press
  8. Suzanne Obdrzalek (2013). Socrates on Love. In John Bussanich & Nicholas D. Smith (eds.), The Bloomsbury Companion to Socrates. Continuum
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  9. Suzanne Obdrzalek (2004). The Philosopher's Eros: Reason and Passion in Plato's Middle Dialogues. Dissertation, University of California, Berkeley
    Though erotic metaphors for philosophical understanding abound throughout Plato's dialogues, they have not received serious critical attention from philosophers in relation to Plato's moral psychology and epistemology. This dissertation argues that in claiming that the philosopher feels eros for the objects of knowledge, Plato is not merely speaking metaphorically, but is advancing a developed theory, according to which understanding is intimately connected to desire. This is significant to contemporary philosophical concerns, because it presents a psychologically rich account of knowledge, which (...)
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