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Paul Woodruff [77]Paul B. Woodruff [1]Paul Bestor Woodruff [1]
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Paul B. Woodruff
University of Texas at Austin
  1.  25
    The Fragility of Goodness: Luck and Ethics in Greek Tragedy and Philosophy.Paul B. Woodruff - 1989 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 50 (1):205-210.
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  2.  16
    Reverence: Renewing a Forgotten Virtue.Paul Woodruff - 2003 - Oup Usa.
    This short, elegiac volume makes an impassioned case for the fundamental importance of the forgotten virtue of reverence, and how awe for things greater than oneself can - indeed must - be a touchstone for other virtues like respect, humility, and charity. Ranging widely over diverse cultural terrain - from Philip Larkin to ancient Greek poetry, from modern politics to Chinese philosphy - Woodruff shows how absolutely essential reverence is to a well-functioning society.
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  3. Reverence: Renewing a Forgotten Virtue.Paul Woodruff - 2014 - Oxford University Press USA.
    Reverence is an ancient virtue that survives among us in half-forgotten patterns of civility and moments of inarticulate awe. Reverence gives meaning to much that we do, yet the word has almost passed out of our vocabulary.Reverence, says philosopher and classicist Paul Woodruff, begins in an understanding of human limitations. From this grows the capacity to be in awe of whatever we believe lies outside our control -- God, truth, justice, nature, even death. It is a quality of character that (...)
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  4.  50
    The Necessity of Theater: The Art of Watching and Being Watched.Paul Woodruff - 2008 - Oup Usa.
    What is unique and essential about theatre? What separates it from other arts? Do we need 'theatre' in some fundamental way? The art of theatre, as Paul Woodruff says in this elegant and unique book, is as necessary-and as powerful-as language itself. Defining theatre broadly, including sporting events and social rituals, he treats traditional theatre as only one possibility in an art that-at its most powerful-can change lives and bring a divine presence to earth. The Necessity of Theater analyzes the (...)
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  5.  33
    Early Greek Political Thought From Homer to the Sophists.Michael Gagarin & Paul Woodruff (eds.) - 1995 - Cambridge University Press.
    This edition of early Greek writings on social and political issues includes works by more than thirty authors. There is a particular emphasis on the sophists, with the inclusion of all of their significant surviving texts, and the works of Alcidamas, Antisthenes and the 'Old Oligarch' are also represented. In addition there are excerpts from early poets such as Homer, Hesiod and Solon, the three great tragedians Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides, the historians Herodotus and Thucydides, medical writers and presocratic philosophers. (...)
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  6.  11
    The Pyrrhonian Modes.Paul Woodruff - 2010 - In Richard Arnot Home Bett (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Ancient Scepticism. Cambridge University Press. pp. 208.
  7. Aporetic Pyrrhonism.Paul Woodruff - 1988 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 6:139-68.
  8.  37
    Socrates and Ontology: The Evidence of the Hippias Major.Paul Woodruff - 1978 - Phronesis 23 (2):101-117.
  9.  59
    Mindful Virtue, Mindful Reverence.Ursula Goodenough & Paul Woodruff - 2001 - Zygon 36 (4):585-595.
  10.  35
    Reason and Religion in Socratic Philosophy.Nicholas D. Smith & Paul Woodruff (eds.) - 2000 - Oxford University Press.
    This volume brings together mostly previously unpublished studies by prominent historians, classicists, and philosophers on the roles and effects of religion in Socratic philosophy and on the trial of Socrates. Among the contributors are Thomas C. Brickhouse, Asli Gocer, Richard Kraut, Mark L. McPherran, Robert C. T. Parker, C. D. C. Reeve, Nicholas D. Smith, Gregory Vlastos, Stephen A. White, and Paul B. Woodruff.
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  11. Socrates and the Irrational.Paul Woodruff - 2000 - In Nicholas D. Smith & Paul Woodruff (eds.), Reason and Religion in Socratic Philosophy. Oxford University Press. pp. 130--50.
     
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  12.  61
    First Democracy: The Challenge of an Ancient Idea.Paul Woodruff - 2005 - Oxford University Press.
    Americans have an unwavering faith in democracy and are ever eager to import it to nations around the world. But how democratic is our own "democracy"? If you can vote, if the majority rules, if you have elected representatives--does this automatically mean that you have a democracy? In this eye-opening look at an ideal that we all take for granted, classical scholar Paul Woodruff offers some surprising answers to these questions. Drawing on classical literature, philosophy, and history--with many intriguing passages (...)
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  13.  20
    The Sophists.Michael Gagarin & Paul Woodruff - 2008 - In Patricia Curd & Daniel W. Graham (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Presocratic Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    This article shows that important questions remain to be answered about the topics the sophists studied and taught, and their views, both positive and negative, about truth, religion, and convention. The sophists are united more by common methods and attitudes than by common interests. All sophists, for example, challenged traditional thinking, often in ways that went far beyond questioning the existence of the gods, or the truth of traditional myths, or customary moral rules, all of which had been questioned before. (...)
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  14.  13
    Socrates on the Parts of Virtue.Paul Woodruff - 1976 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 6 (sup1):101-116.
  15.  2
    Why Did Protagoras Use Poetry in Education?Paul Woodruff - 2017 - In Olof Pettersson & Vigdis Songe-Møller (eds.), Plato’s Protagoras: Essays on the Confrontation of Philosophy and Sophistry. Springer.
    Like Plato, Protagoras held that young children learn virtue from fine examples in poetry. Unlike Plato, Protagoras taught adults by correcting the diction of poets. In this paper I ask what his standard of correctness might be, and what benefit he intended his students to take from exercises in correction. If his standard of correctness is truth, then he may intend his students to learn by questioning the content of poems; that would be suggestive of Plato’s program in Republic III. (...)
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  16.  40
    What's Wrong with Discrimination?Paul Woodruff - 1976 - Analysis 36 (3):158 - 160.
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  17.  2
    Plato: Protagoras.Paul Woodruff & C. C. W. Taylor - 1978 - Philosophical Review 87 (2):325.
  18.  11
    Chapter Three.Paul Woodruff - 1987 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 3 (1):79-115.
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  19.  47
    Engaging Emotion in Theater: A Brechtian Model in Theater History.Paul Woodruff - 1988 - The Monist 71 (2):235-257.
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  20. Two Comic Dialogues: Ion and Hippias Major. Plato & Paul Woodruff - 1983 - Hackett Publishing Company.
    Together these two dialogues contain Plato’s most important work on poetry and beauty.
     
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  21. Eikos and Bad Faith in the Paired Speeches of Thucydides.Paul Woodruff - 1994 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 10:115-145.
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  22.  7
    Plato's Shorter Ethical Works.Paul Woodruff - 2008 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  23.  27
    Didymus on Protagoras and the Protagoreans.Paul Woodruff - 1985 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 23 (4):483-497.
  24.  20
    Shame and Necessity.Paul Woodruff - 1996 - Ancient Philosophy 16 (1):177-180.
  25.  5
    Justification or Excuse: Saving Soldiers at the Expense of Civilians.Paul Woodruff - 1982 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 12 (sup1):159-176.
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  26. The Skeptical Side of Plato's Method in Platon.Paul Woodruff - 1986 - Revue Internationale de Philosophie 40 (156-157):22-37.
  27.  6
    Apology.Paul Woodruff - 1978 - Analysis 38 (3):113.
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  28.  4
    An Interview with Jorge Luis Borges.Paul Woodruff - 1977 - Philosophy and Literature 1 (3):337.
  29.  25
    Aristotle on Character in Tragedy, or, Who Is Creon? What Is He?Paul Woodruff - 2009 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 67 (3):301-309.
  30.  51
    Author Q & A.Paul Woodruff - 2012 - The Philosophers' Magazine 57 (57):125-126.
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  31.  5
    Author Q & A. [REVIEW]Paul Woodruff - 2012 - The Philosophers' Magazine 57:125-126.
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  32. Antiphon, Sophist and Athenian.Paul Woodruff - 2004 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 26:323-336.
     
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  33. Antiphon, Sophist and Athenian: A Discussion of Michael Gagarin, Antiphon the Athenian, and Gerard J. Pendrick, Antiphon the Sophist.Paul Woodruff - 2004 - In David Sedley (ed.), Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Xxvi: Summer 2004. Oxford University Press.
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  34.  1
    Colloquium 4.Paul Woodruff - 1994 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 10 (1):115-145.
  35.  9
    Duties and Ethical Giving.Paul Woodruff - 2019 - The Philosophers' Magazine 84:10-13.
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  36. Editorial.Paul Woodruff - 1978 - Analysis 38 (1).
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  37. Justice as a Virtue of the Soul.Paul Woodruff - 2012 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy:89-101.
     
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  38. Justification or Excuse: Saving Soldiers at the Expense of Civilians.Paul Woodruff - 1982 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 8:159.
     
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  39.  35
    Knowledge and Reality in Plato's "Philebus".Paul Woodruff - 1979 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 17 (1):79-81.
    Presenting a case for the possibility of interpreting the metaphysical passages of the "philebus" consistently with the view that plato substantially revised the theory of transcendent forms in his later dialogues. sections (1) to (5) make necessary initial philosophical distinctions and present a brief account of material in other dialogues. sections (6) to (10) discuss in detail the interpretation of relevant specific passages.
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  40.  66
    Lighting Up the Lizard Brain: The New Necessity of Theater.Paul Woodruff - 2011 - Topoi 30 (2):151-155.
    The paper seeks to identify criteria that digital communication would have to satisfy in order to serve the functions for which theater is necessary in human cultures.
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  41.  15
    McCoy, Marina. Wounded Heroes: Vulnerability as a Virtue in Ancient Greek Literature and Philosophy. [REVIEW]Paul Woodruff - 2014 - Review of Metaphysics 68 (2):434-436.
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  42.  22
    On Translationby Ricoeur, Paul On Translationby Sallis, John.Paul Woodruff - 2008 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 66 (2):197–199.
  43.  15
    Pyrrho: His Antecedents and His Legacy.Paul Woodruff - 2001 - Review of Metaphysics 55 (2):379-380.
    An important addition to the study of ancient skepticism, this book argues that there were three schools of thought associated with the name of Pyrrho in antiquity, and that although they are distinct from one another on crucial philosophical points they are similar enough to be linked genealogically. First comes Pyrrho himself in the fourth and third centuries B.C.E., who took the metaphysical position that “reality is inherently indeterminate” and therefore chose a way of life characterized by distrust of sensory (...)
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  44.  46
    Paideia and Good Judgment.Paul Woodruff - 1999 - The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 3:63-75.
    Good judgment (euboulia) was the principal reward Protagoras promised from his teaching, and he was the foremost teacher to whom students went for paideia in fifth-century Greece. I begin with a theoretical exposition of the nature of good judgment in the contexts relevant to fifth-century paideia—in deliberative bodies, in the law courts, among generals discussing tactics, and among private citizens managing their households. I then turn to review what teachers like Protagoras taught, and ask whether it is reasonable to expect (...)
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  45.  15
    Philosopher Kings.Paul Woodruff - 1991 - Ancient Philosophy 11 (1):173-178.
  46.  64
    Philosopher Kings: The Argument of Plato's Republic.Paul Woodruff - 1991 - Ancient Philosophy 11 (1):173-178.
  47.  9
    Philosopher Kings: The Argument of Plato’s Republic. [REVIEW]Paul Woodruff - 1991 - Ancient Philosophy 11 (1):173.
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  48.  25
    Plato on Self-Predication of Forms: Early and Middle Dialogues.Paul Woodruff - 1993 - Review of Metaphysics 47 (1):158-160.
    Malcolm argues that all middle-dialogue Platonic Forms are at the same time universals and self-predicating in that they are paradigm cases. This renders them vulnerable to the Third Man argument. Early-dialogue Forms, by contrast, exemplify themselves only when it is legitimate for them to do so, and are therefore exempted from the Third Man. Beauty, for example, may reasonably be supposed to be a beautiful thing "as a general nature", and this exemplification, Malcolm argues, gives no hold to the nonidentity (...)
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  49.  24
    Plato’s Theory of Particulars.Paul Woodruff - 1985 - Ancient Philosophy 5 (1):91-95.
  50.  9
    Plato’s Theory of Particulars. [REVIEW]Paul Woodruff - 1985 - Ancient Philosophy 5 (1):91.
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