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  1. Resenha de MUNÕZ, Yolanda G. Isócrates e Nietzsche: uma relação perigosa? [REVIEW]Gustavo Ruiz da Silva - 2019 - Estudos Nietzsche 10:154-158.
    Resenha do livro: MUNÕZ, Yolanda GG Nietzsche. Isócrates e Nietzsche: uma relação perigosa?. São Paulo: Paulus Editora, 2019. 211p.
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  2. Review of Keyt, Nature and Justice: Studies in the Ethical and Political Philosophy of Plato and Aristotle. [REVIEW]Thornton Lockwood - 2017 - Bryn Mawr Classical Review 11:02.
    For the last four decades, David Keyt has devoted substantial scholarly energy to the reconstruction of political and ethical arguments in Aristotle’s <i>Nicomachean Ethics</i> and <i>Politics</i>, and to a lesser degree the same in Plato’s <i>Republic</i>. Although Keyt’s translation of and commentary on <i>Politics</i> Books V and VI in the Aristotle Clarendon series (1999), to my mind, is his most substantial contribution to ancient philosophy scholarship, close competitors are his scholarly articles which seek to reconstruct the philosophical positions of Aristotle (...)
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  3. Vom Fehlen des Sinnes zum Sinn des Fehlens. Euripides, "Iphigenie bei den Taurern", vv. 218ff. ökonomisch gelesen.Sergiusz Kazmierski - 2021 - In Ivo De Gennaro, Sergiusz Kazmierski, Ralf Lüfter & Robert Simon (eds.), Ökonomie als Problem. Interdisziplinäre Beiträge zu einer Kritik ökonomischen Wissens. Freiburg-München: pp. 139-184.
    Ausgehend von den vv. 218ff. der Iphigenie bei den Taurern zeigt der Beitrag, wie in dem Drama die tragische Dimension des menschlichen Daseins als eine unwirtliche zu Tage tritt. Diese offenbart eine wirtliche Ökonomie, die diesem Dasein ein Fundament geben kann, das nicht zunächst nach dem ausgerichtet ist, was recht und billig erscheint, sondern, allem voran, im sinnstiftenden Reichtum eines tragischen Schicksals wurzelt, das dem Menschen sein Eigenes und Freies zu gewähren vermag.
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  4. Bad Education as the Main Cause of Social Disruption [TRANSLATION].Carlos Carvalhar - 2020 - Revista Enunciação 5 (1):102-117.
    This article aims to explore the question of education in Plato from the historical context, thinking the model of Athens, Lesbos and Sparta, and from the perspective where a bad paideía, the low quality in the formation of citizens, becomes the main cause generating social disruption. Then, a reflection was made on the educational possibilities that Athenians from different social classes would have and on the Platonic proposal based on the combination of gymnastics and music, so that a citizen profile (...)
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  5. The Strategy and Functions of Philosophical Exegesis in Origen of Alexandria, in Greek and Byzantine Philosophical Exegesis, Eds James B. Wallace and Athanasios Despotis, Leiden: Brill, 2021.Ilaria L. E. Ramelli - forthcoming - In James B. Wallace & Athanasios Despotis (eds.), Greek and Byzantine Philosophical Exegesis,. Leiden, Netherlands:
  6. G. ZUCHTRIEGEL Colonization and Subalternity in Classical Greece: Experience of the Nonelite Population. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017. Pp. 272. £80. 9781108292849. [REVIEW]David Lewis - 2020 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 140:278-279.
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  7. Rez. „Adam Drozdek: In the Beginning Was the Apeiron: Infinity in Greek Philosophy, Stuttgart: Steiner, 2008“. [REVIEW]Sergiusz Kazmierski - 2010 - Bryn Mawr Classical Review 2010.
    Es ist das Verdienst der Arbeit von Adam Drozdek, in einem noch grösseren historischen Umfang sowie mit einer noch stärkeren thematischen Gewichtung und Stringenz als dies bereits Sinnige getan hat, nicht nur die entscheidendste Phase der griechischen Philosophie, sondern auch der Mathematik, ausgehend vom physikalischen und mathematischen Infinitätsgedanken dargestellt zu haben.
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  8. A Documentary History of Primitivism and Related Ideas. Vol. I. Primitivism and Related Ideas in Antiquity.I. M. Linforth, Arthur O. Lovejoy, Gilbert Chinard, George Boas, Ronald S. Crane, W. F. Albright & P. -E. Dumont - 1936 - American Journal of Philology 57 (2):197.
  9. Hope in Ancient Greek Philosophy.G. Scott Gravlee - 2020 - In Historical and Multidisciplinary Perspectives on Hope. Cham: pp. 3-23.
    This chapter aims to illuminate ways in which hope was significant in the philosophy of classical Greece. Although ancient Greek philosophies contain few dedicated and systematic expositions on the nature of hope, they nevertheless include important remarks relating hope to the good life, to reason and deliberation, and to psychological phenomena such as memory, imagination, fear, motivation, and pleasure. After an introductory discussion of Hesiod and Heraclitus, the chapter focuses on Plato and Aristotle. Consideration is given both to Plato’s direct (...)
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  10. In Search of Authenticity, Happiness and the Good: A Collection of Readings in Ancient Greek Philosophy.Craig J. N. De Paulo, Catherine Conroy de Paulo & Patrick Messina - 2020 - Dubuque, IA, USA: Kendall Hunt.
    An anthology of writings from Plato and Aristotle, including an introductory essay on the history of ancient Greek philosophy and Greek Glossary.
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  11. Heraclitus' Rebuke of Polymathy: A Core Element in the Reflectiveness of His Thought.Keith Begley - 2020 - History of Philosophy & Logical Analysis 23 (1):21–50.
    I offer an examination of a core element in the reflectiveness of Heraclitus’ thought, namely, his rebuke of polymathy . In doing so, I provide a response to a recent claim that Heraclitus should not be considered to be a philosopher, by attending to his paradigmatically philosophical traits. Regarding Heraclitus’ attitude to that naïve form of ‘wisdom’, i.e., polymathy, I argue that he does not advise avoiding experience of many things, rather, he advises rejecting experience of things as merely many (...)
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  12. Numbers, Prognosis, and Healing: Galen on Medical Theory.Glen Cooper - 2004 - Journal of the Washington Academy of Sciences 90 (2):45-60.
  13. Socrates' Lesson to Hippothales in Plato's Lysis.Matthew D. Walker - 2020 - Classical Philology 115 (3):551-566.
    In the opening of Plato’s Lysis, Socrates criticizes the love-besotted Hippothales’ way of speaking to, and about, Hippothales’ yearned-for Lysis. Socrates subsequently proceeds to demonstrate (ἐπιδεῖξαι) how Hippothales should converse with Lysis (206c5–6). But how should we assess Socrates’ criticisms of, and demonstration to, Hippothales? Are they defensible by Socrates’ own standards, as well as independent criteria? In this note, I first articulate and assess Socrates’ criticisms of Hippothales. Second, I identify, examine, and respond to puzzles to which Socrates’ demonstration (...)
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  14. Political Reluctance: On the Noble Lie in Plato's Republic.Olof Pettersson - 2014 - E-Logos 21 (1):1-31.
    As is well known, the rule of the philosophers is what ultimately completes the political project in Plato's Republic. Only if the philosophers accept to rule, may the city see the light of day. Yet, as is equally well known, the philosophers are reluctant to rule. But ruling is what they are designed to do. Their entire education was constructed to prepare them for this task. And therefore, as Plato's repeatedly puts it, they will need to be compelled. How? As (...)
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  15. Philosophy as Art in Aristotle’s Protrepticus.Refik Güremen - 2020 - Metaphilosophy 51 (4):571-592.
    Observing certain affinities with Plato’s Alcibiades I , this paper argues that a distinction between care (epimeleia ) of the soul and philosophy as its art (technê ) is reflected in Aristotle’s Protrepticus . On the basis of this distinction, it claims that two notions of philosophy can be distinguished in the Protrepticus : philosophy as epistêmê and philosophy as technê . The former has the function of contemplating the truth of nature, and Aristotle praises it as the natural telos (...)
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  16. When Aristotelian Virtuous Agents Acquire the Fine for Themselves, What Are They Acquiring?Bradford Jean-Hyuk Kim - 2020 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 28 (4):674-692.
    In the Nicomachean Ethics, one of Aristotle’s most frequent characterizations of the virtuous agent is that she acts for the sake of the fine (to kalon). In IX.8, this pursuit of the fine receives a more specific description; virtuous agents maximally assign the fine to themselves. In this paper, I answer the question of how we are to understand the fine as individually and maximally acquirable. I analyze Nicomachean Ethics IX.7, where Aristotle highlights virtuous activity (energeia) as central to the (...)
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  17. Precisiones sobre la Medea de Eurípides.Aida Míguez Barciela - forthcoming - Synthesis (la Plata).
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  18. La divisibilidad del alma en la psicología de Aristóteles. ¿Es posible conciliar el hilemorfismo y el cardiocentrismo?César Augusto Mora Alonso - 2018 - Cuadernos de Filología Clásica. Estudios Griegos E Indoeuropeos 28:129-139.
    El propósito de este trabajo consiste en destacar el papel central que tiene el problema de la divisibilidad del alma en los dos enfoques bajo los que se presenta la investigación psicológica aristotélica: el hilemórfico y el cardiocéntrico. Mientras que el primero sostiene que el alma es la forma o esencia del cuerpo entero, el segundo aboga por la localización del alma en el corazón, pues asegura que allí se manifiestan los principios de las partes o facultades anímicas. A simple (...)
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  19. Narrative Order and the Cosmo-Political Representations of the Characters in the Timaeus.Daniel Alejandro Restrepo - 2020 - Méthexis 1 (32):86-109.
    In this essay, I argue that the ordering of the speeches in Plato’s Timaeus indicates two things. First, each speech represents one of the three genera or principles Timaeus discusses. Socrates’ summary represents the forms, Critias’ Atlantis story embodies Becoming, and Timaeus’ cosmology serves as χώρα. Second, Timaeus responds to the other speakers in the order in which they were presented before beginning again with χώρα. Once Timaeus introduces χώρα, one of his tasks is laying the groundwork for Critias’ war (...)
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  20. Philosophy as Agon: A Study of Plato's Gorgias and Related Texts.Robert Metcalf - 2018 - Evanston, IL, USA: Northwestern University Press.
    A careful reading of the Gorgias along with related dialogues, such as the Apology, the Theaetetus, and other texts, shows that agonism is indispensable to the critique of prevailing opinions, to the transformation of the interlocutor through shame-inducing elenchos, and to philosophy as an ongoing, lifelong ‘training’ (askêsis) of oneself in relation to others. In this way, following Plato’s texts in understanding philosophy as agôn involves rethinking philosophy as an engaged contestation of one’s peers and the received opinions that are (...)
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  21. The Problem of Intermediates, an Introduction.Nicholas Baima - 2018 - Plato Journal: The Journal of the International Plato Society 18:41-44.
    Provides a brief introduction to the Problem of Intermediates in Plato and the stances taken toward this issue in this volume of the Plato Journal.
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  22. Heraclitus, Plato, and the Philosophic Dogs.Enrique Hülsz Piccone - 2015 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 15:105-115.
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  23. Figures du sommeil et du rêve chez Platon.David Lévystone - 2019 - Revue Philosophique De Louvain 116 (1):1-25.
    Dans l’œuvre de Platon, l’image du rêve semble d’abord servir à désigner l’état d’ignorance du commun des mortels qui « rêvent » leur vie. Cet usage métaphorique ne saurait correspondre parfaitement à la pensée platoni- cienne du phénomène onirique, particulièrement lorsqu’on l’envisage d’un point de vue éthique (qu’advient-il de la vertu de l’homme dans son sommeil ?), plutôt qu’épistémologique ou ontologique. Dans la République, le sommeil apparaît essentiellement comme l’endormissement d’une partie de l’âme – la rationnelle – au profit d’une (...)
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  24. Remparts et Philosophie aux Ve et IVe siècles.David Lévystone - 2019 - Mnemosyne 72:736-765.
    The main disciples of Socrates criticise the use of city walls. However, their attacks are less grounded in a deep strategic reflexion than related to the traumatic consequences of Pericles’ strategy at the beginning of the Peloponnesian war. The Lacedemonians’ opposition to the erection of surrounding walls is more likely linked to their aristo- cratic ideology and interests than to moral imperatives. Though Plato and Xenophon’s motives are to avoid political divisions in the city, their positions on fortifications reveal their (...)
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  25. Antiphon : Indifférence de la nature et misère des lois humaines.David Lévystone - 2014 - Phoenix 4 (68):258-290.
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  26. Bilderatlas Zur Religionsgeschichte. Edited by D. Hans Hass. 7. Lieferung: Religion des Ägäischen Kreises. Georg Karo. 13/14. Lieferung: Die Religion der Griechen. By A. Rumpf. Leipzig: A Deichert, 1925 and 1928. Price of Each, 5.50 M. [REVIEW]J. R. H. - 1928 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 48 (2):283-283.
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  27. ‘Equites’ of Senatorial Rank.H. Hill - 1929 - Classical Quarterly 23 (1):33-36.
    There has always, apparently, been a strangely persistent belief among scholars in the existence of Knights of Senatorial rank, and though the definition of these has varied from time to time, their existence seems to be universally accepted. The first form of this idea is to be found in the view that the phrase ‘equitesillustres’ used by Tacitus refers to Knights possessing Senatorial rank. In a recent article the writer has dealt with this question, and tried to show how Mommsen (...)
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  28. A Document of the Restored Democracy of 410 B.C.H. T. Wade-Gery - 1930 - Classical Quarterly 24 (2):116-118.
    Hiller von Gaertringen says of this inscription: ‘Lapis in obscuro loco collocatus est. In ectypis nihil fere dispeximus … Lectio e Koehlero et Velseno componenda est.’ I did not find the stone till my last morning in Athens: it is E.M. 6600; it is extremely illegible, and I had not time to move it to a really good light. But there are a few things to add, and the length of line can, I believe, be determined.
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  29. Γυναɩκòς Ἀνδρόβουλον Ἐλπίζον Κέαρ.W. Bedell Stanford - 1937 - Classical Quarterly 31 (2):92-93.
    Most critics agree with varying emphasis that this is one of the most significant lines in the Watchman's speech, because of its emphasis on Clytaemnestra's unique masculinity. But the same interpreters widely disagree in deciding what exactly was her most masculine trait. In other words the meaning of the –βουλον part of the compound is in dispute. Here are some English renderings: ‘whose will is as a man's’ ; ‘manly’ ; ‘with man's resolve’ ; ‘into the council of men’ ; (...)
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  30. Shie Gosudarstva Na Territorii SSSR:.J. G. F. Hind - 1987 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 107:235.
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  31. Cohérence Et Continuité Dans le Thé'tre de Sophocle.A. L. Brown - 1983 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 103:166.
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  32. Tion. Leiden: Brill. 19.J. T. Hooker - 1983 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 103:216.
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  33. Funktion Und Thematik der Bilder Bei Aischylos.M. S. Silk - 1981 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 101:150.
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  34. Delphes: Son Oracle Et Ses Dieux.D. E. W. Wormell - 1978 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 98:192.
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  35. Studien Zum Theseustempel in Athen. [REVIEW]J. F. Healy - 1956 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 76:135.
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  36. Istoire du Salut Chez.Jean Pépin - 1968 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 88:200.
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  37. Recherches Sur l'Imagerie Ath.Martin Robertson - 1968 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 88:234.
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  38. : The Author. 1967. Pp.C. Kypridemos - 1968 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 88:258.
  39. Omposés Grecs du Type De.A. Morpurgo Davies - 1967 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 87:158.
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  40. Se, la Forme Et l'Usage Liturgique Des.J. W. Crowfoot - 1947 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 67:145.
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  41. Aristotle's Denial of Deliberation About Ends.Daniela Cammack - 2013 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 30 (2):228-250.
    Although Aristotle stated that we do not deliberate about ends, it is widely agreed that he did not mean it. Eager to save him from implying that ends are irrational, scholars have argued that he did recognize deliberation about the specification of ends. This claim misunderstands Aristotle’s conceptions of both deliberation and ends. Deliberation is not the whole of reasoning: it is a subcategory concerning only practical matters within our power. Not deliberating about something thus does not preclude other forms (...)
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  42. Jill Gordon, Plato’s Erotic World: From Cosmic Origins to Human Death , Ix + 243 Pp., $95.00, ISBN 9781107024113. [REVIEW]Eric Sanday - 2013 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 30 (2):369-372.
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  43. Ethical Deliberation in Aristotle's Rhetoric and Nicomachean Ethics.Wendy Olmsted - 2013 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 30 (2):251-273.
    Although some scholars have argued that Aristotle makes deliberation seem independent of virtue, I argue that deliberation, properly understood, is ethical in the Rhetoric and the Nicomachean Ethics. Unlike modern scholars who separate the useful from the good and the prudent from the moral, Aristotle argues that speakers’ deliberative arguments seek what is good and beneficial, much as noble persons in the Ethics pursue the good and the beneficial in their actions. So regarded, the beneficial is not the enemy of (...)
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  44. Angeliki Tzanetou, City of Suppliants: Tragedy and the Athenian Empire , Xiv + 206 Pp., $55.00, ISBN 9780292737167. [REVIEW]D. M. Carter - 2013 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 30 (2):360-364.
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  45. David Roochnik, Retrieving Aristotle in an Age of Crisis , Xvi + 242 Pp., $24.95, ISBN 9781438445182. [REVIEW]Russell Winslow - 2013 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 30 (2):325-328.
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  46. Gregor Maurach: Römische Philosophie. (Wege der Forschung, CXCIII.) Pp. vi + 419; 3 figures. Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft, 1976. Cloth, DM. 74. [REVIEW]Martin Ferguson Smith - 1978 - The Classical Review 28 (1):172-172.
  47. Roman Satire - Michael Coffey: Roman Satire. Pp. Xvi + 289. London: Methuen, 1976. Cloth £7·50.Martin S. Smith - 1978 - The Classical Review 28 (2):274-275.
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  48. Ernest Barker: Classics, England-Britain, and Europe, 1906–1960.Julia Stapleton - 2006 - Polis: The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 23 (2):203-221.
    Ernest Barker’s contributions to the study of classical political thought have remained a benchmark in that field for much of the twentieth century. This introduction seeks to place his output in historical context, examining the professional, political and personal factors which underpinned his success as an interpreter of Plato and Aristotle, especially. It considers his education, the popular nature of his work, his ambiguous relationship to the establishment, his English-British patriotism, his European connections and perspective, his dual career as a (...)
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  49. A. W INTERLING (ed.): Zwischen 'Haus' und 'Stadt': antike Höfe im Vergleich . (Historische Zeitschrift, 23.) Pp. vii + 175. Munich: Oldenbourg, 1997. Paper, DM 58. ISBN: 3-486-64423-. [REVIEW]Christopher Smith - 1999 - The Classical Review 49 (1):297-298.
  50. Colours in Conflict: Catullus’ Use of Colour Imagery in C.63.Jacqueline Clarke - 2001 - Classical Quarterly 51 (1):163-177.
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