Search Results: 'Platonism'

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438 results for "Platonism"
Platonism By John Burnet
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Lectues on Plato by Jonh Burnet. This edition is not an OCR nor a photocopy. It is a new edition correcting mistakes and misprints of 1928 edition.
Platón, antología By Platón
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En esta antología: El Banquete. Eutifrón Apología de Sócrates Hipias Mayor Hipias Menor Ion Protágoras El Fedón Últimos momentos en la vida de... More > Sócrates Laques Lisis Menón Critón La República Eutidemo Cármides Fedro Menéxeno. El mito de la caverna. *Aclaración: En los diálogos de Platón se han respetado los márgenes originales de la narración.< Less
Hippias mineur By Platon
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Eudicos. — Mais toi, Socrate, pourquoi restes-tu ainsi muet, après qu’Hippias a si amplement discouru ? D’où vient que tu ne joins pas tes éloges aux... More > nôtres ? Ou, si tu as quelque chose à reprendre, que ne le critiques-tu ? D’autant plus que nous voici entre nous, c’est-à-dire entre gens qui prétendent s’intéresser le plus vivement aux entretiens philosophiques. Socrate.Au fait, Eudicos, il y plusieurs points dans ce qu’Hippias a dit à propos d’Homère, sur lesquels j’aimerais à l’interroger. Par exemple, j’entendais ton père, Apémantos, déclarer que l’Iliade était le chef-d’œuvre d’Homère..< Less
La République (Version complète tome 1 et 2) By Platon
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Description : Ce livre comporte une table des matières dynamique, à été relu et corrigé. Il est parfaitement mis en page pour une lecture sur liseuse... More > électronique La République dans les milieux philosophiques, est un dialogue de Platon portant principalement sur la justice dans l'individu et dans la Cité. Il s'agit de l'ouvrage le plus connu et le plus célèbre de Platon en raison, entre autres, du modèle de vie communautaire exposé et de la théorie des Formes que Platon y expose et défend.< Less
Pensadores griegos By Platón
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Esta antología reúne los mejores escritos de los pensadores, filósofos y escritores griegos Aristófanes, Jenofonte, Pitágoras, Empédocles, Parménides,... More > Heráclito de Efeso, Cicerón y Eurípides. Aristófanes: Las ranas. La paz. La asamblea de las mujeres. Jenofonte: Apología de Sócrates. Pitágoras: Los versos de oro. Parménides: Poemas del ser (fragmentos) Heráclito de Efeso: Sus pensamientos. Empédocles: Acerca de la Naturaleza. Cicerón: Sobre la naturaleza de los dioses. Bruto o de los ilustres oradores Catilinarias. Diálogos del orador. Particiones oratorias Diálogo entre Cicerón y su hijo. Las leyes. Eurípides: Las Troyanas. Medea. Las bacantes. El Cíclope. Alcestis.< Less
The Platonic Idiom By Samuel Louis Dael
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Plato became the master for every dictator by sidesteping the Socratic method in his platonic state. Plato invented the subjective in an attempt to demean the objective and shuffle away the predicate... More > philosophy of Socrates. The Platonic Idiom expreses the infirmity of western civilization.< Less
Hermead: Platon By Surazeus Astarius
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Ideas Of Aristokles Platon - Platon hangs out with his brother, listening to Sokrates talk about philosophy, and is inspired to write dialogs that star the Silenian gadfly who questions everything in... More > his search for wisdom. After Sokrates is tried, convicted, and executed for blasphemy, Platon flees Athens with his friends, sailing to Megara, Kyrene, Aigyptos, and Taras, Italia where he attends various schools to learn geometry and astronomy. While in Taras Platon is invited to Sikelia to teach philosophy to the tyrant Dionsysios who sells him as a slave, so he has to fight as a gladiator in Kyrene where his friends buy his freedom. Returning to Athens, Platon establishes the Akademia and teaches philosophy of Ideas to a growing coterie of brilliant thinkers and students. Platon goes twice to Sikelia to teach philosophy to Dionsysios II but fails to convince him to be a philosopher-king. On his deathbed, Platon passes the Akademia to his nephew. Ideas Of Aristokles Platon has 8,310 lines of blank verse.< Less
The Erotic Charms of Platonic Discourse By Dana M. Trusso
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Socrates engages his audience in Phaedrus with speeches that include revised or newly composed myths that express his theory of philosophical eros. The aim of the speeches is to generate a love for... More > truth that spills over into dialogue. Speeches are a starting point for dialogue, just like physical attraction is the beginning of love. In the case of Phaedrus, the beginning of philosophy is portrayed using playful and rhetorically rich speeches that serve as “love potions” awakening the novice’s soul, and ultimately leading Phaedrus to higher rungs on the ladder of love through the palinode, a medicinal speech. It is thinking about speeches, not the speeches themselves, which moves Socrates’ student Phaedrus from the love of speeches to the love of Beauty itself. Socrates’ interlocutors must move themselves up the ladder of love from their own philosophical eros; wisdom is not attained by merely being pushed all the way up the ladder of love.< Less
Charmides: The Dialogues of Plato By Plato , Benjamin Jowett, Platon
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The Charmides is a dialogue of Plato, in which Socrates engages a handsome and popular boy in a conversation about the meaning of sophrosyne, a Greek word usually translated into English as... More > "temperance", "self-control", or "restraint". As is typical with Platonic early dialogues, the two never arrive at a completely satisfactory definition, but the discussion nevertheless raises many important points.< Less
Menexenus By Plato , Benjamin Jowett, Platon
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The Menexenus is a Socratic dialogue of Plato. The speakers are Socrates and Menexenus, who is not to be confused with Socrates' son Menexenus. The Menexenus consists mainly of a lengthy funeral... More > oration, satirizing the one given by Pericles in Thucydides' account of the Peloponnesian War. Socrates here delivers to Menexenus a speech that he claims to have learned from Aspasia, a consort of Pericles and prominent female Athenian intellectual. Menexenus is unique among the Platonic dialogues in that the actual 'dialogue' serves primarily as exposition for the oration. For this reason, perhaps, the Menexenus has come under some suspicion of illegitimacy, although Aristotle's invocation of the text on multiple occasions seems to reinforce its authenticity. Much of the interest in the Menexenus stems from the fact that it is one of the few extant sources on the practice of Athenian funeral oratory, even though it parodies the medium.< Less