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11 results for "Phaedrus"
Phaedrus By Plato , Benjamin Jowett
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The Phaedrus, written by Plato, is a dialogue between Plato's main protagonist, Socrates, and Phaedrus, an interlocutor in several dialogues. The Phaedrus was presumably composed around 370 BC,... More > around the same time as Plato's Republic and Symposium. Although ostensibly about the topic of love, the discussion in the dialogue revolves around the art of rhetoric and how it should be practiced, and dwells on subjects as diverse as Metempsychosis (the Greek tradition of reincarnation) and erotic love.< Less
Phaedrus By C. Bradley
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This book contains select fables of Phaedrus with notes and vocabulary. It is a google book that has been formatted as a 6 x 9 book.
Phaedrus (Illustrated) By Plato
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Plato's "Phaedrus" is a dialogue between Phaedrus and the great Greek philosopher Socrates. Phaedrus has been spending the morning with Lysias, the celebrated rhetorician, and is going to... More > refresh himself by taking a walk outside the wall, when he is met by Socrates, who professes that he will not leave him until he has delivered up the speech with which Lysias has regaled him, and which he is carrying about in his mind, or more probably in a book hidden under his cloak, and is intending to study as he walks. The imputation is not denied, and the two agree to direct their steps out of the public way along the stream of the Ilissus towards a plane-tree which is seen in the distance. There, lying down amidst pleasant sounds and scents, they will read the speech of Lysias.< Less
Phaedrus Study Guide By BookRags.com
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Phaedrus Study Guide consists of approx. 41 pages of summaries and analysis on Phaedrus by Plato.
Phaedrus (Jowett Edition With Introduction and Analysis) By Plato
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The Phaedrus, written by Plato, is a dialogue between Plato's main protagonist, Socrates, and Phaedrus, an interlocutor in several dialogues. The Phaedrus was presumably composed around 370 BC,... More > around the same time as Plato's Republic and Symposium. Although ostensibly about the topic of love, the discussion in the dialogue revolves around the art of rhetoric and how it should be practiced, and dwells on subjects as diverse as Metempsychosis (the Greek tradition of reincarnation) and erotic love.< Less
Mille Fabulae et Una: 1001 Aesop's Fables in Latin By Laura Gibbs
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1001 Aesop's fables in Latin, arranged by character, short and fun to read. The fables are in Latin prose, and are 120 words in length or less. Legamus!
The Works of Plato By Plato
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This collection has all of the following works with introduction and analysis by Benjamin... More > Jowett: Charmides Lysis Laches Protagoras Euthydemus Cratylus Phaedrus Ion Symposium Meno Apology Euthrypho Crito Phaedo Gorgias Lesser Hippias Alcibiades I The Republic Timaeus Critias Parmenides Theaetetus Sophist Statesman Philebus Laws< Less
The Complete Works of Plato (35 Books) By Plato
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This collection has all of the following works: The First Alcibiades The Second Alcibiades Apology Charmides Clitophon Cratylus Critias Crito Epinomis, or Nocturnal... More > Council Eryxias Euthydemus Euthrypho Gorgias Greater Hippias Lesser Hippias Ion Laches Laws Lysis Menexenus Meno Minos Parmenides Phaedo Phaedrus Philebus Protagoras Rival Lovers Sophist Statesman Symposium The Republic The Seventh Letter Theaetetus Timaeus< Less
Quick Guide: Death In Venice By College Guide World
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The plot of the work presents a great writer suffering writer's block who visits Venice and is liberated and uplifted, then increasingly obsessed, by the sight of a stunningly beautiful youth. Though... More > he never speaks to the boy, much less touches him, the writer finds himself drawn deep into ruinous inward passion; meanwhile Venice, and finally the writer himself, succumb to a cholera plague. The novella is powerfully intertextual, with the chief sources being first the connection of erotic love to philosophical wisdom traced in Plato's Symposium and Phaedrus, and second the Nietzschean contrast between the god of restraint and shaping form, Apollo, and the god of excess and passion, Dionysus.< Less
Greatest Works of Plato: Apology, Charmides, Crito, Euthyphro, Alcibiades, Lesser Hippias, Laches, Lysis, Cratylus, Euthydemus, Gorgias, Menexenus, Meno, Phaedo, Protagoras, Symposium, The Republic & All Dialogues of Plato By Plato
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Plato (424 BC–348 BC) was a Classical Greek writer of philosophical dialogues, student of Socrates and founder of the Academy in Athens; the most important figure in Western philosophy. In the... More > words of Whitehead: "The safest general characterization of the European philosophical tradition is that it consists of a series of footnotes to Plato." "Platonism" is a term coined by scholars to refer to the intellectual consequences of denying, the reality of the material world. The physical objects and physical events are "shadows" of their ideal or perfect forms, and, maybe, this is the idea of his philosophy better known. This collection contains his complete dialogues (translated and annotated by Benjamin Jowett), organized by their approximate age: Apology, Charmides, Crito, Euthyphro, Alcibiades, Lesser Hippias, Laches, Lysis, Cratylus, Euthydemus, Gorgias, Menexenus, Meno, Phaedo, Protagoras, Symposium, The Republic, Phaedrus, Parmenides, Theaetetus, Timaeus, Critias, Sophist, Statesman, Philebus & Laws.< Less