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Aristotle: Aesthetics* (146 | 134)
Plato: Aesthetics* (359 | 44)

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  1. Stertinian Rhetoric: Pre-Imperial Stoic Theory and Practice of Public Discourse.Jula Wildberger - 2013 - In Kathryn Tempest & Christos Kremmydas (eds.), Hellenistic Oratory: Continuity and Change. New York; Oxford: Oxford University Press. pp. 249-276.
    According to an ancient stereotype, prominent in Cicero’s writings, Stoics hated rhetoric and were really bad it. But Horaces’ Satires are populated with lecturing Stoics using colorful, effusive language to cure their audience. The paper asks how “rhetorical” Stoics really were and argues that there was a continued tradition of Stoic rhetoric linking the diatribic speech of the Imperial period to its Hellenistic practitioners. It surveys the evidence for Stoic orators and rhetorical writers in the Hellenistic period and presents evidence (...)
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  2. The Stoic Definition of Beauty as Summetria.Aiste Celkyte - 2017 - Classical Quarterly 67 (1).
    The Stoa might be not the first philosophical school that comes to mind when considering the most important ancient contributions to aesthetics, yet multiple extant fragments show that the Stoics had a non-marginal theoretical interest in aesthetic properties. Probably the most important piece of evidence for the Stoic attempts to theorize beauty is the definition of beauty as summetria of parts with each other and with the whole. In the first half of this article, I present and analyse the main (...)
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  3. The Complete Poetry of Catullus. [REVIEW]Monica Gale - 2004 - The Classical Review 54 (1):246-246.
  4. Dramatic Concepts Greek and Indian: A Study of the Poetics and the Natyasastra. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath & B. Gupt - 1995 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 115:195-196.
  5. Recognitions: A Study in Poetics.Charles Martindale & T. Cave - 1993 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 113:178-179.
  6. Unity in Greek Poetics.Stephen Halliwell & M. Heath - 1991 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 111:230-231.
  7. The Poetics of Greek Tragedy.Stephen Halliwell & M. Heath - 1989 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 109:231-231.
  8. Response: Ludlam on Sider on Ludlam. [REVIEW]Ivor Ludlam - 1992 - Bryn Mawr Classical Review 3 (5):377-80.
    A response to Sider's review of my Hippias Major: An Interpretation.
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  9. The Journeying Voice: Melody and Metaphysics in Aristoxenian Science.Andrew Barker - 2005 - Apeiron 38 (3):161 - 184.
  10. Literature (A.P.) David The Dance of the Muses. Choral Theory and Ancient Greek Poetics. Oxford UP, 2006. Pp. Xi + 284. £47. 9780199292400. [REVIEW]M. L. West - 2008 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 128:182-.
  11. Hippias Major: An Interpretation.Ivor Ludlam - 1991 - F. Steiner.
    This strange dialogue becomes intelligible when Socrates is treated as a model of the good man who appears to the Many to be bad talking with a Hippias who is a model of the bad man who appears to the Many to be good. The good and apparently good are dramatized through these models. The good is revealed to be the fitting, while the fine/beautiful (kalon) is revealed to be the apparently fitting (hence the many confusions between the two concepts). (...)
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  12. "A Little Throat Cutting in the Meantime": Seneca's Violent Imagery.Amy Olberding - 2008 - Philosophy and Literature 32 (1):pp. 130-144.
    In this essay, I consider the philosophical purposes served by Seneca’s insistently violent imagery and argue that Seneca appears to provide what I term an “erotica of death.” In the Roman context, a context in which violence and violent death are regular features of popular entertainment, there is a worry that Seneca’s vivid depictions of violent death can only aim at eliciting more of the intoxicating pleasure Romans derived from their spectacles. However, where the spectacle features as a species of (...)
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