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  1. El concepto de ‘espacio público’ en Habermas: algunas observaciones a partir del caso ateniense.Sergio Javier Barrionuevo & Yésica Rosa Rodríguez - 2019 - Daimon: Revista Internacional de Filosofía 77:151-163.
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  • Nomothesia in Classical Athens: What Sources Should We Believe?Mirko Canevaro - 2013 - Classical Quarterly 63 (1):139-160.
    In the fifth century b.c.e. the Athenians did not make any distinction between laws and decrees . The Assembly passed both kinds of measures in the same way, and both general enactments and short-term provisions held the same legal status. At the end of the fifth century, however, the Athenians decided to make a distinction between the two kinds of measures and created the rule that no decree would be superior to a law . The Assembly continued to pass decrees (...)
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  • The Athenian Amnesty and the 'Scrutiny of the Laws'.Edwin Carawan - 2002 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 122:1-23.
    The ¿scrutiny of all the laws¿ that Andocides invokes in his defence On the Mysteries is usually interpreted as a recodification with the aim of barring prosecution for the crimes of civil conflict. This article advances four theses against that traditional reading: (1) In Andocides¿ argument the Scrutiny was designed for a more practicable purpose, not to pardon crimes unpunished but to quash any further action against former atimoi, those penalized under the old regime but restored to rights in 403. (...)
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  • The Laws of Athens, 410–399 BC: The Evidence for Review and Publication.Noel Robertson - 1990 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 110:43-75.
  • Mystery Inquisitors: Performance, Authority, and Sacrilege at Eleusis.Renaud Gagné - 2009 - Classical Antiquity 28 (2):211-247.
    The master narrative of a profound crisis in traditional faith leading to a hardening of authority and religious persecution in late fifth-century Athens has a long scholarly history, one that maintains a persistent presence in current research. This paper proposes to reexamine some aspects of religious authority in late fifth-century Athens through one case-study: the trial of Andocides in 400 BCE. Instead of proposing a new reconstruction of the events that led to this trial, it will compare and contrast the (...)
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