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  1.  21
    The Logoi of Philosophers in Lucian of Samosata.Karin Schlapbach - 2010 - Classical Antiquity 29 (2):250-277.
    This paper explores Lucian's presentation of the philosopher as a creator of discourse. In particular, the paper argues that the lack of control over the discourse, once it is passed on, is at the core of Lucian's treatment of philosophers. An analysis of this eminently Platonic problem allows the interpretation both to go beyond the simplistic view that Lucian has no real philosophical interest at all but merely follows the Second Sophistic trend of subordinating philosophy to rhetoric, and to qualify (...)
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  2. “Socratic Therapy” From Aeschines of Sphettus to Lacan. [REVIEW]Kurt Lampe, Seth D. Pevnick, Karin Schlapbach, Mario Telò & Tim Whitmarsh - 2010 - Classical Antiquity 29 (2):181-221.
    Recent research on “psychotherapy” in Greek philosophy has not been fully integrated into thinking about philosophy as a way of life molded by personal relationships. This article focuses on how the enigma of Socratic eros sustains a network of thought experiments in the fourth century BCE about interpersonal dynamics and psychical transformation. It supplements existing work on Plato's Symposium and Phaedrus with comparative material from Aeschines of Sphettus, Xenophon, and the dubiously Platonic Alcibiades I and Theages. In order to select (...)
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  3. La visión intelectual en 'De Genesi ad litteram' 12 de Agustín, o ver el significado oculto de las imágenes.Karin Schlapbach - 2008 - Augustinus 53 (208):149-155.
    La intención de este artículo es mostrar que la visión intelectual, tal y como ha quedado retratada en Gn. litt. 12, es más compleja de lo que han afirmado los estudiosos anteriores, pues trata de las imágenes de manera muy específica.
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  4. The Anatomy of Dance Discourse: Literary and Philosophical Approaches to Dance in the Later Graeco-Roman World.Karin Schlapbach - 2017 - Oxford University Press.
    The Anatomy of Dance Discourse offers a fresh, original perspective on ancient perceptions of dance. Focusing on the second century CE, it provides an overview of the dance discourse of this period, juxtaposing philosophical and literary conceptualizations of dance and exploring how they interacted with different areas of cultural expression.
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