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  1. Anthropos de Protágoras.Bianca Vilhena C. Pereira - 2022 - Educação E Filosofia 35 (75).
    Resumo: Com base no Teeteto de Platão, busca-se compreender a dimensão do termo ánthropos na famosa sentença de Protágoras. Segundo a crítica platônica, Protágoras parece entender corpo e alma como diferentes tipos de percipientes: os órgãos sensoriais corporais percebem a aparência imediata de algo que provoca a sensibilidade; a alma, por sua vez, ‘percebe’ por ter julgamentos admitidos pela aprendizagem e experiência. O homem-medida protagórico, do tema da realidade sensível, conduz-nos à formulação do problema em termos de julgamento e opinião, (...)
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  2. A Relação Entre Corpo E Alma No Górgias Em Platão.Nerivan Pereira de Oliveira Júnior - 2019 - Cadernos Do Pet Filosofia 10 (20):30-35.
    A pesquisa teve como objetivo explicitar duas importantes obras de Platão, Fédon e Górgias, no primeiro Platão buscará distinguir a natureza do corpo e da alma, sendo que o corpo pertence à natureza sensível estando sujeito a mudanças e sendo f onte das paixões e apetites do homem. Enquanto que a alma pertence à natureza do mundo inteligível, sendo imutável e onde o logos reside e se pode conhecer as coisas em si, ou seja, as essências das coisas. Platão também (...)
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  3. Om dygdens enhet i Protagoras.Erik Christensen - 2008 - Agora 26 (3):174-189.
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  4. ΦΙΛΟΣΟΦΗΣΑΝΤΕΣ ΕΝ ΔΟΞΗΙ ΤΟΥ ΣΟΦΙΣΤΕΥΣΑΙ: An Enigmatic Depiction of the Second Sophistic in Philostratus and Eunapius’ Lives of the Sophists or What is Indeed the Mentioned Sophistic?Ranko Kozić - 2022 - Athens Journal of Philosophy 1 (1):51-70.
    On the basis of evidence obtained by unravelling enigmas in Philostratus and Eunapius’ Lives of the Sophists and lifting the veil of mystery surrounding some of the crucial, sophistic-related passages from Isocrates and Dio Chrysostom’s writings, we were able to arrive to a conclusion that, contrary to all expectations, the Second Sophistic is closely connected not so much with rhetoric as with philosophy itself, no matter what the so-called sophists say of the phenomenon in their attempts to disguise the essence (...)
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  5. El paradigma de la sensibilidad y la fragmentación en el PTMO de Gorgias.Pilar Spangeberg - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
    El artículo pretende mostrar la importancia que reviste el tratamiento ofrecido por Gorgias en torno a la sensación y su relación con el pensamiento y el lenguaje en los dos resúmenes conservados del Peri tou me ontos. Sostengo queallí se postula una fragmentación radical del hombre como polo unificado de la sensación, así como también del objeto en una multiplicidad de aristas que no encuentran momento sintético alguno. El paradigma de la sensibilidad fragmentada es el fundamento central, incuestionado en el (...)
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  6. What is Gorgias’ ‘Not Being’? A Brief Journey Through the Treatise, the Apology of Palamedes and the Encomium of Helen.Erminia Di Iulio - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
    Assuming that a nihilist reading of Gorgias’ thought is to be ruled out, the issue of ‘not being’ remains one of the thorniest in his philosophy; indeed, it is fair to conclude that Gorgias is deeply concerned with ‘not being’. But what, after all, is Gorgias’ ‘not being’? This paper aims to answer this crucial question, by taking into consideration Gorgias’ main texts. Each of them provides a serious – although not always explicit – account of ‘not being’. Overall, the (...)
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  7. Gorgias' Revising of Ancient Epistemology: On Non-Being by Gorgias and its Paraphrases.Marina Volf - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
    The philosophical nature of the two versions of paraphrasing the Gorgias’ treatise On Non-Being — the skeptical version by Sextus Empiricus and the peripatetic version by an anonymous author — are discussed. The paper gives a comparative analysis of the arguments upheld by the informants enunciating Gorgias’ thoughts, demonstrates the range of philosophical problems, which Gorgias considered, judging by the reports of his speech, and shows how both versions add to and clarify each other in terms of philosophical issues. The (...)
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  8. Between Eleatics and Atomists: Gorgias’ Argument Against Motion.Roberta Ioli - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
    The aim of my paper is to investigate Gorgias’ argument against motion, which is found in his Peri tou meontos and preserved only in MXG 980a18. I tried to shed new light both on this specific reflection and on the reliability of Pseudo-Aristotle’s version. By exploring the so called “change argument” and the “argument from divisibility”, I focused on the particular strategy used by the Sophist in his synthetike apodeixis, which should be investigated in relation to the dispute between monistic (...)
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  9. Peri Tou (Mē) Ontos. Melissus and Gorgias at the Ontological Crossroad.Stefania Giombini & Massimo Pulpito - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
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  10. Gorgias and the Weakness of Logos.Wolfgang-Rainer Mann - 2021 - In Joseph Andrew Bjelde, David Merry & Christopher Roser (eds.), Essays on Argumentation in Antiquity. Springer. pp. 49-67.
    After briefly considering Plato’s objections to rhetoric—it disregards the truth, aiming only to persuade, and it manipulates our emotions rather than instructing us—I turn to the historical Gorgias. The ‘Encomium of Helen’ ascribes to logos virtually all-powerful capacities for persuasion, seduction, and even bewitchment. Here Gorgias celebrates the very things Plato rejects. Yet in the ‘Defense of Palamedes’ considerable anxieties about whether logos actually does possess such strength are voiced: the weakness, not the power, of logos comes to occupy center (...)
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  11. The Replenishment Thesis as a Key Element of Platonic Psychology of Pleasure Through the Gorgias, the Republic and the Philebus.Gabriela Silva - 2018 - Apuntes Filosóficos 27 (53):130-146.
    We find the Platonic replenishment theory for the first time in the Gorgias, but it definitely can be find at its clearest in the Republic and the Philebus,where it plays a key role in the Platonic psychology of pleasure. According to thereplenishment theory, pleasure is defined as a movement or process or fulfillmentthat satisfies a previous lack, amounting to the recovery of our natural humanbalance state. Also, replenishment theory underpins ethical issues on the necessity ofpleasure in a good life. The (...)
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  12. Educación y Comunicación En El Protágoras de Platón.Fernando Pascual - 2020 - Alpha Omega 23 (1):123-153.
    This article seeks to present some elements of the theory of education and communication that appear in the Plato’s Protagoras. For this, a general presentation of the text is offered at the beginning. Then an analysis is elaborated, according to the main sections of the Protagoras, of those passages that are more pertinent to the subject of this work. In the end, some synthetic reflections are offered.
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  13. Protagoras Und der Relativismus Als Epistemische Tugend.Helmut Heit - 2019 - Allgemeine Zeitschrift für Philosophie 44 (2).
    This paper argues that Protagoras’ concept of education, unlike the Platonic ideal of complete transmission of cognitive knowledge, is not oriented towards the paradigm of axiomatic geometry, but seeks to develop virtue and judgment through processes of consideration, insight, imitation, and practice. Accordingly, his epistemology combines consciousness of moderate relativity with a preference for proliferation of theories, without giving up the claim to gradually better logoi. Protagoras’ position can thus be understood and defended against the reservations of Plato to Boghossian (...)
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  14. Mito y filosofía en el Gorgias, el Fedón y la República.Danilo Tapia - 2011 - Dissertation, Pontificia Universidad Católica Del Perú
  15. Gorgias' Skepticism Regarding Justice in the Epitaphios.Victor S. Alumona - 2003 - Quest - and African Journal of Philosophy 17 (1-2):49-62.
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  16. Prodicus on the Rise of Civilization: Religion, Agriculture, and Culture Heroes.Stavros Kouloumentas - 2018 - Philosophie Antique 18:127-152.
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  17. A soberania do discurso em Górgias: persuasão e engano.César de Alencar & Vinícius Brito Barros - 2021 - Griot : Revista de Filosofia 21 (3):248-257.
    Logos is a central Greek term for the construction of the sophistic movement. Gorgias de Leontinos, one of the main representatives of the first generation of this movement, proposed to reflect, in Elogio de Helena, about the discourse as a great and sober master, able to produce persuasion in Helena and denouncing this persuasive power at the same time. In the first part of this study, we intend to situate logos as a producer of experiences in its listener, which is (...)
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  18. How Man Became the Measure: An Anthropological Defense of the Measure Doctrine in the Protagoras.Oksana Maksymchuk - 2021 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 103 (4):571-601.
    In the Theaetetus Socrates provides an elaboration and discussion of Protagoras’ measure doctrine, grounding it in a “secret doctrine” of flux. This paper argues that the anthropology of the myth in the Protagoras provides an earlier, very different way to explain the measure doctrine, focusing on its application to civic values, such as “just,” “fine,” and “pious.” The paper shows that Protagoras’ explanation of the dual etiology of virtue – that it is acquired both by nature and by nurture – (...)
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  19. Sofística E Retórica No Górgias de Platão.Daniel R. N. Lopes - 2020 - Araucaria 22 (44):303-324.
    This essay aims at elucidating the distinction between sophistry and rhetoric in Plato’s Gorgias starting from Socrates’ enigmatic contention that “sophists and rhetors are mixed up in the same area and about the same thing, since they are so close to each other”. To this end I will discuss, firstly, the genealogy of the Greek words sophistikē and rhētorikē in the remaining Greek literature, attempting to show that the modern notions of “sophistry” and “rhetoric” in a broad sense derive from (...)
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  20. Um Comentário Sobre o Legado de Protágoras À Filosofia Ético-Política de Aristóteles.Marisa Lopes - 2020 - Araucaria 22 (44):271-284.
    Protagoras and Aristotle’s conceptions of virtue are without doubt different. The former conceives it as the exercise of certain moral qualities that are indispensable to the attainment or maintenance of what is useful to oneself and to those who dedicate themselves to the affairs of the city. The latter conceives it as a strong and immutable state of character, which is the condition for the realization of the individual’s and of the city’s Eudaimonia. It would seem, however, that Protagoras and (...)
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  21. Marcus Milwright, The Arts and Crafts of Syria and Egypt From the Ayyubids to World War I: Collected Essays, Piscataway: Gorgias Press, 2018, 379 Pp., Hardback, Index, ISBN 978-1-4632-3900-8.The Arts and Crafts of Syria and Egypt From the Ayyubids to World War I: Collected Essays. [REVIEW]Ellen Kenney - 2021 - Der Islam: Journal of the History and Culture of the Middle East 98 (2):630-633.
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  22. M. Barbosa e I. O. Castro, Górgias. Testemunhos e Fragmentos. [REVIEW]António Pedro Mesquita - 1994 - Philosophica: International Journal for the History of Philosophy 2 (3):137-142.
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  23. Protágoras de Platón y la pregunta por quiénes somos.Irina Deretić - 2021 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 31.
    En el Gran Discurso de Protágoras, en el diálogo platónico que lleva su nombre, Platón pone en boca de Protágoras un mito acerca del origen, desarrollo y naturaleza del ser humano, que es de gran relevancia filosófica. Se expresa que los dioses crearon a los seres mortales desde dos elementos: la tierra y el fuego. A su vez, también asignaron dos titanes, Epimeteo y Prometeo, para que proveyeran a los mortales de sus facultades. ¿Acaso esto implica que la creación no (...)
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  24. The Structure of Courage in the Laches, Meno and Protagoras.Jakub Jirsa - 2021 - Elenchos: Rivista di Studi Sul Pensiero Antico 42 (1):143-164.
    The following article provides an interpretation of the structure of courage in Plato’s Laches, Meno and Protagoras. I argue that these dialogues present courage in the soul according to the same scheme: that there is a normatively neutral psychic state which is informed by the knowledge of good and evil. The knowledge which informs this normatively neutral psychic state is called practical wisdom. This interpretation seems to negate the claim that virtue is knowledge. I will show, however, that this is (...)
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  25. Das Maß des Menschen: Platons Antwort an Protagoras Im ‘Theaitetos’ Und Im ‘Protagoras’.Edwin J. De Sterke - 2021 - Brill.
    Protagoras beansprucht, die Jugend erziehen zu können. Warum nicht? Wenn «Mensch Maß aller Dinge» ist, kann jeder jeden ‘besser’ machen… Für Plato geht das nicht auf. Was fehlt? Was ist das Maß des Menschen, wenn der Mensch Maß sein soll? Protagoras claims to be able to educate the young. Why not? If «Man is Measure of Everything», anybody can make everybody ‘better’… To Plato, this doesn't add up. What's lacking? What is the measure of Man, if Man be measure?
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  26. On the Threshold of Rhetoric.Jonathan Pratt - 2015 - Classical Antiquity 34 (1):163-182.
    The Helen of Gorgias is designed to provoke the aspiring speaker to consider his relationship with society as a whole. The speech's extreme claims regarding the power of logos reflect simplistic ideas about speaker-audience relations current among Gorgias' target audience, ideas reflected in an interpretive stance towards model speeches that privileges method over truth. The Helen pretends to encourage this conception of logos and interpretive stance in order to expose the intense desire and naïve credulity that drive a coolly technical (...)
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  27. Literalidad. Un acercamiento a la cuestión del "poder de la palabra".Francisco Barrón - 2011 - Alteridad y Exclusiones.
    Se revisa la cuestión del poder del lenguaje en una comparación entre las teorías del lenguaje de la sofística antigua y las de los pensadores franceses Gilles Deleuze y Louis Althusser.
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  28. W. Vollgraff: L'Oraison Funébre de Gorgias. Pp. 175. Leiden: Brill, 1952. Paper, 23 Gld.J. Tate - 1954 - The Classical Review 4 (3-4):290-291.
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  29. Wilfried Uerschels: Der Dionysoshymnos des Ailios Aristeides. Pp. 122. Bonn: Privately Printed, 1964. Paper.D. A. Russell - 1964 - The Classical Review 14 (2):215-215.
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  30. Antiphon and Gritias - Antonio Battegazore, Mario Untersteiner: Sofisti, Testimonianze e Frammenti. Fascicolo quarto: Antifonte, Crizia. . Pp. xxiii + 367. Florence: La Nuova Italia, 1962. Paper, L. 3,700. [REVIEW]G. B. Kerferd - 1965 - The Classical Review 15 (1):32-33.
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  31. The Unity of the Platonic Dialogue. The Cratylus. The Protagoras. The Parmenides. Par Rudolph H. Weingartner. New York-Indianopolis: Bobbs-Merrill Company , 1973. Pp. X, 205. Paper $2.95, Cloth $7.50. [REVIEW]Yvon Lafrance - 1974 - Dialogue 13 (3):611-612.
  32. Ο 'Αγαθός As ΌΔυνατός in the Hippias Minor.Roslyn Weiss - 1981 - Classical Quarterly 31 (2):287-304.
    This paper is an attempt so to construe the arguments of the Hippias Minor as to remove the justification for regarding it as unworthy of Plato either because of its alleged fallaciousness and Sophistic mode of argument or because of its alleged immorality. It focuses, therefore, only on the arguments and their conclusions, steering clear of the dialogue's dramatic and literary aspects. Whereas I do not wish to deny the importance of these aspects to a proper understanding of the dialogue (...)
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  33. G. B. Kerferd : The Sophists and Their Legacy. Pp. Vii + 141. Wiesbaden: Franz Steiner, 1981. Paper, DM. 58.M. Schofield - 1983 - The Classical Review 33 (1):141-141.
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  34. The Birth of Rhetoric: Gorgias, Plato and Their SuccessorsRobert Wardy Issues in Ancient Philosophy New York: Routledge, 1996, Viii + 197 Pp., $76.95. [REVIEW]Eugenio Benitez - 1999 - Dialogue 38 (4):901-904.
  35. D. J. Conacher: Euripides and the Sophists. Some Dramatic Treatments of Philosophical Ideas. Pp. 128. London: Duckworth, 1998. Paper, £12.95. ISBN: 0-7156-2816-X. [REVIEW]J. V. Muir - 2000 - The Classical Review 50 (1):270-270.
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  36. G. A. Seeck: Nicht-Denkfehler und natürliche Sprache bei Platon: Gerechtigkeit und Frömmigkeit in Platons Protagoras. (Zetemata 96.) Pp. 162. Munich: C. H. Beck, 1997. Paper, DM 68. ISBN: 3-406-42393-. [REVIEW]Michael Inwood - 2000 - The Classical Review 50 (1):332-332.
  37. Philostratus - Bowie, Elsner Philostratus. Pp. Xii + 401, Figs. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009. Cased, £70, US$126. ISBN: 978-0-521-82720-1. [REVIEW]Philip Etherington - 2010 - The Classical Review 60 (2):397-400.
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  38. The Sacred Tales of Aelius Aristides - I. Israelowich Society, Medicine and Religion in the Sacred Tales of Aelius Aristides. Pp. X + 206. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2012. Cased, €101, Us$140. Isbn: 978-90-04-22908-2. [REVIEW]Lena Schönborn - 2013 - The Classical Review 63 (2):396-398.
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  39. Ancient Receptions of Plato - Hunter Plato and the Traditions of Ancient Literature. The Silent Stream. Pp. VIII + 279. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. Cased, £60, Us$99. Isbn: 978-1-107-01292-9. [REVIEW]Zina Giannopoulou - 2014 - The Classical Review 64 (1):64-66.
  40. Nature, Normativity, and Nomos in Antiphon, Fr. 44.David Riesbeck - 2011 - Phoenix 65 (3/4):268-287.
  41. Verliert Die Philosophie Ihren Erzrivalen? Ein Blick Auf den Aktuellen Stand der Sophistikforschung.Lars Leeten - 2016 - Allgemeine Zeitschrift für Philosophie 41 (1).
    This literature review describes the current state of research on the Greek sophists. It draws on recent work on the beginnings of rhetoric, overviews of sophistic thought and case studies on Protagoras, Gorgias, Antiphon and Prodicus. It is shown that the traditional notion of a sophistic antithesis to philosophy has lost further ground: While earlier »rehabilitations« of sophistic thought still use the dichotomous distinction of philosophy und sophistic, now any generic talk of »the sophist« should better be regarded as misleading.
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  42. The Sophists. Mario Untersteiner, Kathleen Freeman. [REVIEW]H. S. Harris - 1955 - Philosophy of Science 22 (4):328-329.
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  43. Segvic, Heda . From Protagoras to Aristotle . Edited by Myles Burnyeat; with an Introduction by Charles Brittain. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2009 . Pp. 216. $45.00 (Cloth). [REVIEW]Iakovos Vasiliou - 2010 - Ethics 120 (2):404-408.
  44. Aelius Aristides' Sacred Tales: A Study of the Creation of the "Narrative About Asclepius".Aldo Tagliabue - 2016 - Classical Antiquity 35 (1):126-146.
    Aelius Aristides' Sacred Tales is a complex literary text, and its first book—the diary—puzzles scholars, as it has no parallel in the entire work. This paper offers a justification for this section by arguing for a deliberate contrast between the diary and Books 2–6 of the Sacred Tales, as a result of which the latter section is crafted as a narrative about Asclepius. I will first identify a large series of shifts in the ST : starting with Book 2, change (...)
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  45. Roman Politics and the Fictonal Narrator in Philostatus' Apollonius.Adam Kemezis - 2014 - Classical Antiquity 33 (1):61-101.
    Philostratus' eight-book work on Apollonius of Tyana begins with an elaborate frame narrative in which the narrator describes how the empress Julia Domna commissioned him to edit a recently discovered authoritative account of that sage's career, written by one his disciples. This narrative has clear marks of conscious fictionality, and identifies the Apollonius with such pseudepigraphic works as Dictys Cretensis and The Wonders beyond Thule. This article will explore how this claim functions within Philostratus' larger narrative self-presentation. Philostratus in effect (...)
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  46. The Older Sophists: A Complete Translation by Several Hands of the Fragments in Die Fragmente der Vorsokratiker, Edited by Diels-Kranz. With a New Edition of Antiphon and of Euthydemus.Rosamond Kent Sprague (ed.) - 1972 - Hackett Publishing Company.
    This sourcebook, a corrected reprint of the University of South Carolina Press edition of 1972, contains a complete English translation of the sophist material collected in the critical edition of Diels-Krantz, as well as Euthydemus and a completely re-edited Antiphon.
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  47. Classical Interpretations of Social‐Learning Theory: Protagoras and Socrates.Betty A. Sichel - 1989 - Educational Theory 39 (3):247-260.
  48. The Sophistic Movement.G. Kerferd - 1983 - Apeiron 17 (2):136-138.
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  49. "Sophists, Socratics and Cynics", by H.D. Rankin. [REVIEW]G. Kerferd - 1984 - Ancient Philosophy 4 (1):97.
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  50. "The Sophistic Movement", by G. B. Kerferd. [REVIEW]Donald Norman Levin - 1988 - Ancient Philosophy 8 (1):122.
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