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  1. Imaginary Greek Mountains.Richard Buxton - 1992 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 112:1-15.
  • The Parasol: An Oriental Status-Symbol in Late Archaic and Classical Athens.Margaret C. Miller - 1992 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 112:91-105.
  • Περι Απιστων.Reina Marisol Troca Pereira - 2016 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 10 (2):140-302.
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  • Argumentation as an Ethical and Political Choice.Menashe Schwed - unknown
    The paper's two theses are: First, that the historical and philosophical roots of argumentation are in ethics and politics, and not in any formal ideal, be it mathematical, scientific or other. Furthermore, argumentation is a human invention, deeply tied up with the emergence of democracy in ancient Greece. Second, that argumentation presupposes and advances concurrently humanistic values, especially the autonomy of the individual to think and decide in a free and uncoerced manner.
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  • Diverting Demons: Ritual, Poetic Mockery and the Odysseus-Iros Encounter.Deborah Steiner - 2009 - Classical Antiquity 28 (1):71-100.
    This article treats the verbal and physical altercation between the disguised Odysseus and the local beggar Iros at the start of Odyssey 18 and explores the overlapping ritual and generic aspects of the encounter so as to account for many of its otherwise puzzling features. Beginning with the detailed characterization of Iros at the book's start, I demonstrate how the poet assigns to the parasite properties and modes of behavior that have close analogues in later descriptions of pharmakoi and of (...)
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  • Gender, Class and Ideology: The Social Function of Virgin Sacrifice in Euripides' Children of Herakles.David Kawalko Roselli - 2007 - Classical Antiquity 26 (1):81-169.
    This paper explores how gender can operate as a disguise for class in an examination of the self-sacrifice of the Maiden in Euripides' Children of Herakles. In Part I, I discuss the role of human sacrifice in terms of its radical potential to transform society and the role of class struggle in Athens. In Part II, I argue that the representation of women was intimately connected with the social and political life of the polis. In a discussion of iconography, the (...)
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  • Elements of an Ethological Theory of Political Myth and Ritual.George B. Hogenson - 1987 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 17 (3):301–320.