Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||PA4291 .H85 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2011042603|
This book explores both how Plato challenged existing literary forms, principally Homeric epic, and how later literature then created 'classics' out of some of Plato's richest works. It will appeal to all those with a serious interest in ancient literature; all Greek and Latin is translated. Plato and the traditions of ancient literature: the silent stream / Richard Hunter. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. isbn (hardback) 1 Plato – Criticism and interpretation. –Inﬂuence Greek literature – History and criticism. 4. Greek literature – Appreciation. I. Title. pah85 Download Citation | Plato and the traditions of ancient literature: The silent stream | Exploring both how Plato engaged with existing literary forms and how later literature then created. Exploring both how Plato engaged with existing literary forms and how later literature then created 'classics' out of some of Plato's richest works, this book includes chapters on such subjects as rewritings of the Apology and re-imaginings of Socrates' defence, Plato's high style and the criticisms it attracted, and how Petronius and Apuleius threaded Plato into their wonderfully comic : Cambridge University Press.
Plato and the Traditions of Ancient Literature: the Silent Stream. Cambridge/New York, Cambridge University Press, vii, pp. Pr. £ isbn Hunter’s many publications already include a monograph on Plato’s Symposium (), Critical Moments in Classical Literature (), and a commentary (with D.A. Russell) on Plutarch’s essay on studying poetry . Product Information. Exploring both how Plato engaged with existing literary forms and how later literature then created 'classics' out of some of Plato's richest works, this book includes chapters on such subjects as rewritings of the Apology and re-imaginings of Socrates' defence, Plato's high style and the criticisms it attracted, and how Petronius and Apuleius threaded Plato into their. Plato (Republic Book II) In the dialogue Phaedrus, Plato compares the human soul to a chariot that is being pulled by one white horse and one black horse, with a skilled charioteer at the reigns. “First the charioteer of the human soul drives a pair, and secondly one of the horses is noble and of noble breed, but the other quite the opposite. Plato was an ancient Greek philosopher who produced works are the series published by the Clarendon Press and also, in a different tradition, the translations undertaken by In the case of these dialogues, familiarity with commentaries and other secondary literature and a knowledge of ancient Greek are highly desirable. Plato. Quick Facts.
Plato and the Creation of the Hebrew Bible for the first time compares the ancient law collections of the Ancient Near East, the Greeks and the Pentateuch to determine the legal antecedents for the biblical laws. Following on from his work, Berossus and Genesis, Manetho and Exodus, Gmirkin takes up his theory that the Pentateuch was written around BCE using Greek sources found at the. He is the author of several books and many articles on ancient Greek rhetoric, political theory and the prose authors of fourth-century Greece, especially Plato. His most important previous publications include Taming Democracy: Models of Political Rhetoric in Classical Athens (), Demosthenes: On the Crown (Cambridge, ) and, as editor. Becoming a Star: Philosophy, star-worship and the death of the Body. Shamanism and Ancient Egypt. In considering the relationships between Plato, shamanism and ancient Egypt, I am going to be questioning some deep-seated assumptions held both within Egyptology and in the history of ideas, which also extend to our current understanding of the western esoteric tradition. Literary Criticism of Plato By Nasrullah Mambrol on May 1, • (11). Plato was the most celebrated disciple of his time the glory of Athenian art and literature, illustrated in the works of artists like Phidias and Polygnotus and writers like Aeschylus, Sophocles, Euripides, and Aristophanes, was on the wane, and their place was taken by philosophy and oratory, of which the.