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A Horse Is a Horse, of Course, of Course, but What about Horseness?

In Debra Nails & Harold Tarrant (eds.), Second Sailing: Alternative Perspectives on Plato. Helsinki: Societas Scientiarum Fennica. pp. 307–324 (2015)

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  1. Platons philosophische Entwickelung.Hans Raeder - 1906 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 14 (6):9-10.
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  • Contributions to the textual criticism of Aristotle's Nicomachean ethics.Ingram Bywater - 1892 - New York,: Arno Press.
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  • Plato's Symposium: The Ethics of Desire.Frisbee Candida Cheyenne Sheffield - 2006 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    Frisbee Sheffield argues that the Symposium has been unduly marginalized by philosophers. Although the topic - eros - and the setting at a symposium have seemed anomalous, she demonstrates that both are intimately related to Plato's preoccupation with the nature of the good life, with virtue, and how it is acquired and transmitted.
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  • The Heirs of Plato: A Study of the Old Academy.John M. Dillon - 2003 - Oxford, GB: Clarendon Press.
    The Heirs of Plato is the first full study of the various directions in philosophy taken by Plato's followers in the first seventy years after his death in 347 BC - the period generally known as 'The Old Academy', unjustly neglected by historians of philosophy. Lucid and accessible, John Dillon's book provides an introductory chapter on the school itself, and a summary of Plato's philosophical heritage, before looking at each of the school heads and other chief characters, exploring both what (...)
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  • Plato and the Socratic Dialogue: The Philosophical Use of a Literary Form.Charles H. Kahn - 1996 - New York: Cambridge University Press.
    This book proposes a new paradigm for the interpretation of Plato's early and middle dialogues. Rejecting the usual assumption of a distinct 'Socratic' period in the development of Plato's thought, this view regards the earlier works as deliberate preparation for the exposition of Plato's mature philosophy. Differences between the dialogues do not represent different stages in Plato's own thinking but rather different aspects and moments in the presentation of a new and unfamiliar view of reality. Once the fictional character of (...)
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  • Socrates: Ironist and Moral Philosopher.Gregory Vlastos - 1991 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cambridge University Press.
    This long-awaited study of the most enigmatic figure of Greek philosophy reclaims Socrates' ground-breaking originality. Written by a leading historian of Greek thought, it argues for a Socrates who, though long overshadowed by his successors Plato and Aristotle, marked the true turning point in Greek philosophy, religion and ethics. The quest for the historical figure focuses on the Socrates of Plato's earlier dialogues, setting him in sharp contrast to that other Socrates of later dialogues, where he is used as a (...)
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  • Diairesis and the Tripartite Soul in the Sophist.Kenneth Dorter - 1990 - Ancient Philosophy 10 (1):41-61.
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  • The Method of Division and the Division of the Phaedrus.Kenneth Dorter - 2006 - Ancient Philosophy 26 (2):259-273.
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  • Procli Diadochi In Platonis rem publicam commentarii.Wilhelm Proclus & Kroll - 1965 - B. G. Tevbneri.
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  • The Roots of Political Philosophy: Ten Forgotten Socratic Dialogues. Translated, with Interpretive Studies.427-347 B. C. Plato (ed.) - 1987 - Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
    Opening an entirely new dimension of Platonic studies, this volume addresses major themes: the nature of law, property, and acquisitiveness; Socrates' famous "demonic voice"; the poetic claim to inspiration; and the psychology of the...
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  • The dialogues of Plato.Benjamin Plato & Jowett - 1892 - London: Oxford University PRess. Edited by Reginald E. Allen.
    v. 1. Charmides. Lysis. Laches. Protagoras. Euthydemus. Cratylus. Phaedrus. Ion. Symposium.--v. 2. Meno. Euthyphro. Apology. Crito. Phaedo. Georgias. Appendix I: Lesser Hippias. Alcibiades I. Menexenus. Appenddix II: Alcibiades II. Eryxias.--v. 3. Republic. Timaeus. Critias.--v. 4. Pharmenides. Theaetetus. Sophist. Statesman. Philebus.--v. 5 Laws. Index to the writings of Plato.
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  • The Apology of Socrates.Adela Marion Plato & Adam - 1929 - London: the Scholartis Press. Edited by Edward Henry Blakeney.
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  • Sophist. Plato & Nicholas P. White - 1961 - Hackett Publishing Company.
    A fluent and accurate new translation of the dialogue that, all of Plato's works, has seemed to speak most directly to the interests of contemporary analytical philosophers. White's extensive introduction explores the dialogue's center themes, its connection with related discussions in other dialogues, and its implication for the interpretation of Plato's metaphysics.
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  • Plato's Phaedo.John Plato & Burnet - 1955 - London: Routledge and Kegan Paul. Edited by Eva T. H. Brann, Peter Kalkavage & Eric Salem.
    Plato's Phaedo, written by legendary author Plato, is widely considered to be one of the greatest classic texts of all time. This great classic will surely attract a whole new generation of readers. For many, Plato's Phaedo is required reading for various courses and curriculums. And for others who simply enjoy reading timeless pieces of classic literature, this gem by Plato is highly recommended. Published by Classic Books International and beautifully produced, Plato's Phaedo would make an ideal gift and it (...)
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  • Platonis Apologia Socratis.James Plato & Adam - 1901 - Wentworth Press.
    This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work. This work is in the public domain (...)
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  • Platon.Dorothea Frede - 2011 - In Christof Rapp & Klaus Corcilius (eds.), Aristoteles-Handbuch: Leben – Werk – Wirkung. Stuttgart: Metzler. pp. 21-38.
    Sokrates – Platon – Aristoteles: Ohne die Bedeutung späterer Philosophen schmälern zu wollen, kann man sagen, dass es keine Lehrer-Schüler-Konstellation gegeben hat, die von vergleichbarer Bedeutung nicht nur für die Philosophiegeschichte, sondern für die Geistes- und Wissenschaftsgeschichte des Abendlandes überhaupt gewesen ist. Zugleich stellt uns dieses Dreigestirn jedoch vor die eigenartige Schwierigkeit, dass das persönliche wie auch das intellektuelle Verhältnis dieser drei Männer zueinander weitgehend im Dunkeln liegt, und dies, obwohl es vielerlei Zeugnisse über Sokrates gibt, Platons Werke vollständig, die (...)
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  • Platon und die Formen Des Wissens. [REVIEW]Dorothea Frede - 1986 - Philosophical Review 95 (3):464-467.
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  • A Companion to Plato's Republic.Nicholas P. White - 1979 - Hackett Publishing.
    A step by step, passage by passage analysis of the complete Republic. White shows how the argument of the book is articulated, the important interconnections among its elements, and the coherent and carefully developed train of though which motivates its complex philosophical reasoning. In his extensive introduction, White describes Plato's aims, introduces the argument, and discusses the major philosophical and ethical theories embodied in the Republic. He then summarizes each of its ten books and provides substantial explanatory and interpretive notes.
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  • Socrates, ironist and moral philosopher.Gregory Vlastos - 1991 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
    Putnam discusses each of the fifteen odes found in the book, studying the work both as a whole and as a series of interactive units.
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  • Thrasyllan platonism.Harold Tarrant - 1993 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
    Thrasyllus, best known as the Roman emperor Tiberius' astrologist, figured prominently in the development of ancient Platonism. How prominently and to what effect are questions that have puzzled philosophers down to our day; Harold Tarrant's important new book attempts to answer them.
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  • Thrasyllan Platonism.Harold Tarrant - 1993 - Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press.
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  • Scepticism or Platonism?Harold Tarrant - 1987 - Philosophical Review 96 (4):601-603.
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  • Thrasyllan Platonism.Gisela Striker & Harold Tarrant - 1995 - Philosophical Review 104 (2):263.
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  • Plato's Cosmology. [REVIEW]R. S. & Francis Macdonald Cornford - 1937 - Journal of Philosophy 34 (26):717.
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  • Platon. [REVIEW]R. S. & Leon Robin - 1936 - Journal of Philosophy 33 (8):217.
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  • The midwife of Platonism: text and subtext in Plato's Theaetetus.David Sedley - 2004 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    Plato's Theaetetus is an acknowledged masterpiece, and among the most influential texts in the history of epistemology. Since antiquity it has been debated whether this dialogue was written by Plato to support his familiar metaphysical doctrines, or represents a self-distancing from these. David Sedley's book offers a via media, founded on a radical separation of the author, Plato, from his main speaker, Socrates. The dialogue, it is argued, is addressed to readers familiar with Plato's mature doctrines, and sets out to (...)
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  • Einleitung.Friedrich Schleiermacher - 1839 - In Friedrich Schleiermacher & Heinrich Ritter (eds.), Literarischer Nachlaß. Zur Philosophie. 2. ; 1: Geschichte der Philosophie: Aus Schleiermachers Handschriftlichem Nachlasse. De Gruyter. pp. 15-22.
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  • Platons philosophische Entwickelung. [REVIEW]W. A. Heidel - 1907 - Philosophical Review 16 (2):184-190.
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  • The State of the Question in the Study of Plato.Gerald A. Press - 2010 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 34 (4):507-532.
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  • Syntaxe grecque.James Wilson Poultney & Jean Humbert - 1948 - American Journal of Philology 69 (1):114.
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  • The Laws.J. B. Skemp - 2010 - Harmondsworth, Penguin. Edited by Trevor J. Saunders.
    "The Laws", Plato's most lengthy dialogue, has longbeen regarded as the most comprehensive explanation of the possible consequences of a practical application of his philosophy.We might expect the first question Plato ponders to be "What is Law?" Instead, the question posed is "Who is given the credit for laying down your laws?"We are privy to an interaction between a powerfulstatesman and an Athenian philosopher on theisland of Crete. We watch as a plan for a new political order is worked out (...)
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  • The Poetics of Philosophical Language: Plato, Poets and Presocratics in the Republic.Zacharoula A. Petraki - 2011 - De Gruyter.
    "A close analysis of the Republic's diverse literary styles shows how the peculiarities of verbal texture in Platonic discourse can be explained by Plato's remolding of tropes and techniques from poetry and the Presocratics. This book argues that Plato smuggles poetic language into the Republic's prose in order to characterize the deceitful coloration and polymorphy that accompanies the world of Becoming as opposed to the Real. Plato's distinctive discourse thus can transmit, even to those figures focused on the visual within (...)
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  • The Forms and the Sciences in Socrates and Plato.Terry Penner - 2006 - In Hugh H. Benson (ed.), A Companion to Plato. Malden, MA, USA: Blackwell. pp. 163–183.
    This chapter contains sections titled: The “What is X?” Question, the Sciences, Virtue, and the Forms Plato's “Argument from the Sciences” for the Existence of Forms, as Apparently Represented by Aristotle, and Aristotle's Criticism of that Argument Plato the Parmenidean Sciences and Pseudo‐Sciences The Good and the Sciences A Proposal: The Forms are Attributes; and There are No Attributes that are not Forms What about Plato's Other Reasons for Believing in Forms (Logical, or Mystical‐Metaphysical‐Theological)? And Won't These Reasons Make of (...)
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  • In Defense of Socrates.Corinne Painter - 2005 - Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 9 (2):317-333.
    In this essay I argue that the Stranger’s interest in keeping the philosopher and the sophist distinct is connected, primarily, to his assessment of the charges ofsophistry advanced against Socrates, which compels him to defend Socrates from these unduly advanced accusations. On this basis, I establish that the Stranger’s task in the Sophist, namely to keep philosophy distinct from sophistry, is intimately tied to the project of securing justice and is therefore not merely of theoretical importance but is also—and essentially—of (...)
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  • Plato's Theory of Stuffs.Nicholas Denyer - 1983 - Philosophy 58 (225):315 - 327.
    The theory of forms makes a very poor theory of universals. It-or at least the "phaedo's" version of it-makes excellent sense as a theory of the elemental stuffs from which everything is made. This is shown by a detailed examination of all that this "phaedo" has to say about forms.
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  • Right Reason in Plato and Aristotle: On the Meaning of Logos.Jessica Moss - 2014 - Phronesis 59 (3):181-230.
    Something Aristotle calls ‘right logos’ plays a crucial role in his theory of virtue. But the meaning of ‘logos’ in this context is notoriously contested. I argue against the standard translation ‘reason’, and—drawing on parallels with Plato’s work, especially the Laws—in favor of its being used to denote what transforms an inferior epistemic state into a superior one: an explanatory account. Thus Aristotelian phronēsis, like his and Plato’s technē and epistēmē, is a matter of grasping explanatory accounts: in this case, (...)
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  • Platon.Glenn R. Morrow & Leon Robin - 1936 - Philosophical Review 45 (6):616.
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  • The Religion of Socrates.Mark L. McPherran - 1996 - Pennsylvania State University Press.
    This study argues that to understand Socrates we must uncover and analyze his religious views, since his philosophical and religious views are part of one seamless whole. Mark McPherran provides a close analysis of the relevant Socratic texts, an analysis that yields a comprehensive and original account of Socrates' commitments to religion. McPherran finds that Socrates was not only a rational philosopher of the first rank, but a figure with a profoundly religious nature as well, believing in the existence of (...)
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  • Death in socrates, Plato, and Aristotle.Gareth B. Matthews - 2012 - In Fred Feldman Ben Bradley (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Death. Oup Usa. pp. 186.
    This chapter examines the views of death by ancient Greek philosophers including Aristotle, Socrates, and Plato. It suggests that Aristotle offered no cheerful optimism similar to Socrates in his “Apology” and did not provide any arguments about the immortality of the soul like Plato in “Phaedo.” What Aristotle attempted to do was to help us face immortality that can enhance our chances of living worthy lives.
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  • Plato on the self-predication of forms: early and middle dialogues.John Malcolm - 1991 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    In this book, Malcolm presents a new and radical interpretation of Plato's earlier dialogues. He argues that the few cases of self-predication contained therein are acceptable simply as statements concerning universals, and that therefore Plato is not vulnerable in these cases to the Third Man Argument. In considering the middle dialogues, Malcolm takes a conservative stance, rejecting influential current doctrines which portray the Forms as being not self-predicative. He shows that the middle dialogues do indeed take Forms to be both (...)
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  • Plato on the Self-Predication of Forms: Early and Middle Dialogues.John Malcolm - 1991 - Oxford, GB: Oxford University Press.
    An interpretation of Plato's earlier dialogues which argues that the few cases of self-predication contained therein are acceptable simply as statements concerning universals and that therefore Plato is not vulnerable in these cases to the "third man argument".
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  • "On Six Definitions of the Sophist": Sophist "221C-231E".Frederick S. Oscanyan - 1972 - Philosophical Forum 4 (2):241-259.
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  • Review of Richard Kraut: The Cambridge Companion to Plato[REVIEW]Hugh H. Benson - 1994 - Ethics 105 (1):202-204.
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