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Apology Part 2 - Plato (5) - Dialogues (Vinyl, LP)

8 thoughts on “ Apology Part 2 - Plato (5) - Dialogues (Vinyl, LP)

  1. Plato’s Apology. Although in none of Plato’s dialogues is Plato himself a conversational partner or even a witness to a conversation, in the Apology Socrates says that Plato is one of several friends in the audience. In this way Plato lets us know that he was an eyewitness of the trial and therefore in the best possible position to write about it. The other account we have of the trial.
  2. Jan 28,  · Plato's Apology is one of the most famous and admired texts in world literature. It offers what many scholars believe is a fairly reliable account of what the Athenian philosopher Socrates ( BCE - BCE) said in court on the day that he was tried and condemned to death on charges of impiety and corrupting the youth.
  3. Most of Plato’s works are written in the form of dialogues. A dialogue is a dramatic work with two or more participants. The Apology is somewhat unique in the Platonic corpus in that it was written by Plato as a monologue. Despite a few comments made by Meletus, Socrates is essentially the sole speaker in .
  4. LibriVox recording of The Apology of Socrates, by Plato. Read by Fr. Richard Zeile of Detroit. Plato's account of Socrates' defense at his trial for "corrupting the youth" is a classic summation of his teacher's life and mission, centered in Socrates' most famous line, "The unexamined life is not worth living.".
  5. Plato's Apology Part II. Abstract: Part II of Plato's account of Socrates' defense elucidates some main principles of the Socratic philosophy: (1) the Socratic paradox, (2) the Socratic method, (3)tending ones soul, and (4) death is not to be feared.
  6. Plato Five Dialogues-Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Meno, Phaedo-2nd Edition. In fair condition. Some light pencil markings. Shipped with USPS Media amistethumbfuncverrojuboljanecra.coinfo Rating: % positive.
  7. Thus the Apology is in three parts. The first and major part is the main speech (17a–35d), followed by the counter-assessment (35e–38b), 1. The word apologyis a transliteration, not a translation, ofthe Greek apologia, which means defense. There is certainly nothing apologetic about the speech. FROM: Plato: Five Dialogues, 2nd ed.
  8. Plato. Plato in Twelve Volumes, Vol. 1 translated by Harold North Fowler; Introduction by W.R.M. Lamb. Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press; London, William Heinemann Ltd. The Annenberg CPB/Project provided support for entering this text. Purchase a copy of this text (not necessarily the same edition) from amistethumbfuncverrojuboljanecra.coinfo

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