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4 edition of Re-counting Plato found in the catalog.
Gerard R. Ledger
|Statement||Gerard R. Ledger.|
|LC Classifications||PA4328 .L4 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 254 p. :|
|Number of Pages||254|
|LC Control Number||89015979|
Re-Re-Counting Plato: This Time with More Data, with Thomas Köntges The Free First Thousand Years of Greek, with Leonard Muellner A Land Called Crete: From Harriet Boyd Hawes to the Cretan Collections Project, with Andrew Koh. Chronology of the writing of the Platonic dialogues from stylometric and thematic considerations. SOURCES: Brandwood's article in THE CAMBRIDGE COMPANION TO PLATO and Ledger's book RE-COUNTING PLATO. Controversy over the value of Plato's influence in political philosophy.
Ledger, G. R. Re-Counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato's Style. Ox-ford: Clarendon Press, Lefkowitz, Mary. Not Out of Africa. How Afrocentrism Became an Excuse to Teach Myth as. Plato's Ethics. Oxford. Korsgaard, C. Two Distinctions in Goodness. Philosophical Review — Aristotle and Kant on the Source of Value. Ethics Ledger, G. Re-Counting Plato. Oxford. Menn, S. Aristotle and Plato on God as Nous and as the Good. Review of Metaphysics — Plato on God as.
Wiener Studien 26 (): Ledger, Gerard R. Re-counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato's Style. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Lutoslawski, Wincenty. The Origin and Growth of Plato's Logic With an Account of Plato's Style and of the Chronology of his Writings. Links to Other Classics Web Sites. An excellent place to begin exploring web sites in Classics and related fields is Electronic Resources for Classicists: The Second Generation, compiled by Maria Pantelia.. Other general listings: The Library of Congress Greek and Latin Classics Internet Resource Page.
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Re-counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato's Style Gerard R. Ledger, Lecturer Department of Classics Gerard R Ledger Clarendon Press, - History - pages. The Classics Bookshop - specialists in Latin and Greek Classics Books © Classics Bookshop.
[Gerard R Ledger] Home. WorldCat Home About Re-counting Plato book Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Gerard R Ledger. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: PDF | On Jan 1,Paul Keyser published G.
Ledger, Re-counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato's Style. Oxford: Clarendon Press, (Review) | Find, read and cite all the research you Author: Paul Keyser. We are pleased to welcome Thomas Köntges of University of Leipzig for a CHS Online Open House discussion titled, Re-Re-Counting Plato: This Time with More Data.
How does Aristotle usually quote Plato. When Aristotle mentions Socrates, does he refer to Plato's Socrates. It will take place on Thursday, March 8, at a.m. EST.
Read more. Re-Counting Plato a Computer Analysis of Plato's Style. Gerard R. Ledger () Gadamer and the Lessons of Arithmetic in Plato’s Hippias Major.
John V. Garner - - Meta: Similar books and articles. Imagery in Plato's Republic. Dorothy Tarrant - - Classical Quarterly 40 (). Plato and Computer Dating: A Discussion of Gerard R.
Ledger, Re-Counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato’s Style, and Leonard Brandwood, The Chronology of Plato’s Dialogues Charles M.
Young Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy (). Hippias Major (or What is Beauty. or Greater Hippias (Greek: Ἱππίας μείζων, Hippías meízōn), to distinguish it from the Hippias Minor, which has the same chief character) is one of the dialogues of belongs to the early dialogues, written while the author was still young.
Its precise date is uncertain, although a date of c. BC has been suggested; its authenticity. ‘Variations in Plato’s style’, review of G. Ledger, Re-counting Plato, in The Times Higher Education Supplement 14 September: ‘Aristotele sulla felicità: lo sviluppo di un ragionamento’, in Da democrito a Collingwood: studi di storia della filosofia, ed.
Ingegno (= Pubblicazioni del Dipartimento di Filosofia e Scienze. Plato does not present philosophy as rhetoric-free, but rather shows that rhetoric is an integral part of philosophy. However, the philosopher and the sophist are distinguished by the philosopher's love of the forms as the ultimate objects of desire.
9 For the development of Plato’s political theory, see my book The Development of Plato’s Political Theory (New York, ).
just city. Scholars who argue against these features of theRepublic, must jus- 12 G. Ledger, Re-counting Plato (Oxford, ), p. ; see pp. Plato's Republic is pretty much the ultimate classic in the entire discipline of philosophy—some people even think it invented the whole concept of philosophy, which means that the philosophical conversation Plato began with this book has continued ever since.
Plato wrote the Republic in around BCE, so if you're counting, that means this. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.
McCabe, Mary Margaret, “Form, Forms, and Reform: Richard Kraut (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Plato”, –26; Young, Charles M., “Plato and Computer Dating: A Discussion of Gerard R. Ledger, Re-Counting Plato: A Computer Analysis of Plato’s Style, and Leonard Brandwood, The Chronology of Plato’s Dialogues”, – The most recent attempt to assign a date to the Parmenides is G.
Ledger's Re-Counting Plato, which locates it between the Republic and the Theaetetus sometime before B.C. My own view of the matter, defended in appendix B of Plato's Late Ontology, is that the second part of the dialogue at least was composed somewhat later, perhaps.
The Republic is, of course, a permanent book, one of the small number of books that engage the interest. now Plato is both attractive and repulsive to the young Republic by Plato Plato ( B.c.) was the son of wealthy and powerful Athenian parents. He rejected the political life that had corrupted members of his family and became a student.
Plato's middle and late periods; consequently, their occurrence in the early period tends to be slight and spasmodic.' By one of those coincidences which are always happening Chronology ap-peared a few months after G.
Ledger's Re-counting Plato, itself a book based on a recent Reading Ph.D. thesis.2 Ledger put not only Plato but extensive. Hippias maior/Hippias minor by Plato. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Der Platonische Dialog Hippias Maior. Includes notes and an introductory essay.
Ledger, in Re-counting Plato Oxford carried out a computer kaior analysis and though not conclusive ” On balance the evidence for genuineness is fairly convincing “. In the magisterial Plato’s Philosophers, Catherine Zuckert explains for the first time how these prose dramas cohere to reveal a comprehensive Platonic understanding of philosophy.
To expose this coherence, Zuckert examines the dialogues not in their supposed order of composition but according to the dramatic order in which Plato indicates.
The Seventh Letter of Plato is an epistle that tradition has ascribed to is by far the longest of the epistles of Plato and gives an autobiographical account of his activities in Sicily as part of the intrigues between Dion and Dionysius of Syracuse for the tyranny of also contains an extended philosophical interlude concerning the possibility of writing true philosophical.4 Julia Annas, Self-knowledge in Early Plato, pp.
; Gerard R. Ledger, Re counting Plato, A Computer Analysis ofPlato's Style, Oxford 5 Nicholas Denyer, Plato: Alcibiades, Cambridge ; Jean-Francois Pradeau - Chantal Marboeuf, Platon: Alcibiade. 6 That such debates can have a "full stop" is demonstrated by Paul Woodruffs.4 JULIA ANNAS, Self-knowledge in Early Plato, pp.
; G ERARD R. LEDGER, Re-counting Plato, A Computer Analysis of Platoís Style, Oxford 5 NICHOLAS DENYER, Plato: Alcibiades, Cambridge ; J EAN-FRAN«OIS PRADEAU ñ CHANTAL MARBOEUF, Platon: Alcibiade. 6 That such debates can have a ìfull stopî is demonstrated by Paul Woodruffís.