40 found
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  1.  31
    Plato: Phaedo.Gail Fine & David Gallop - 1977 - Philosophical Review 86 (1):101.
  2. Plato, Phaedo.David Gallop - 1978 - Mind 87 (345):126-127.
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  3.  98
    Parmenides of Elea: Fragments.David Gallop - 1987 - Philosophical Review 96 (3):464-466.
  4.  10
    Phaedo.David Gallop (ed.) - 1975 - Oxford University Press.
    The Phaedo is acknowledged to be one of Plato's greatest masterpieces, showing him both as a philosopher and as a dramatist at the height of his powers. For its moving account of the execution of Socrates, the Phaedo ranks among the supreme literary achievements of antiquity. It is also a seminal document for many ideas deeply ingrained in western culture, and provides one of the best introductions to Plato's thought. This new edition is a revised version of the Clarendon Press (...)
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  5. Phaedo. Plato & David Gallop - 1976 - Critica 8 (24):130-134.
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  6. Phaedo.David Gallop - 1977 - Philosophy 52 (199):115-117.
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  7. Aristotle on Sleep and Dreams: A Text and Translation with Introduction, Notes, and Glossary.David Gallop - 1990 - Broadview.
  8.  5
    Aristotle on Sleep and Dreams.David Gallop - 1996 - Oxford University Press.
    This work is designed to make Aristotle's neglected but fascinating writings on sleep and dreams accessible in translation to modern readers, and to provide a commentary with a contemporary perspective. It considers Aristotle's theory of dreams in historical context, especially in relation to Plato.
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  9.  49
    Justice and Holiness in Plato's "Protagoras".David Gallop - 1961 - Phronesis 6:86.
  10. Dreaming and waking in Plato.David Gallop - 1971 - In John Peter Anton, George L. Kustas & Anthony Preus (eds.), Essays in Ancient Greek Philosophy. State University of New York Press. pp. 5--187.
     
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  11.  33
    The Socratic Paradox in the Protagoras.David Gallop - 1964 - Phronesis 9 (2):117-129.
  12.  17
    Defence of Socrates, Euthyphro, Crito.David Gallop (ed.) - 2008 - Oxford University Press.
    These new translations of the Defence of Socrates, the Euthyphro, and the Crito present Plato's remarkable dramatizations of the momentous events surrounding the trial of Socrates in 399 BC, on charges of irreligion and corrupting the young. They form a dramatic and thematic sequence, raising fundamental questions about the basis of moral, religious, legal, and political obligation. The introduction provides a stimulating philosophical and historical analysis of these texts, complemented by useful explanatory notes and an index of names.
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  13. Aristotle on sleep, dreams, and final causes.David Gallop - 1988 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 4:257-90.
  14. The Rhetoric of Philosophy: Socrates' Swan-Song.David Gallop - 2003 - In Ann N. Michelini (ed.), Plato as Author: The Rhetoric of Philosophy. Brill. pp. 313--332.
     
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  15.  57
    'Is' or 'is not'?David Gallop - 1979 - The Monist 62 (1):61 - 80.
    In this article I reopen some basic problems in the interpretation of Parmenides’ ‘Way of Truth’ familiar to anyone who has wrestled with his poem. The hub of my discussion is fr. B2, in which the goddess formulates two ‘routes of inquiry’, an affirmative one—‘is’, and a negative one—‘is not’. The former she commends, while the latter she rejects as ‘wholly unlearn-able’, on the ground that ‘thou couldst not know what is not, nor couldst thou point it out’.
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  16.  24
    Plato: Phaedo.David Gallop & G. M. A. Grube - 1978 - Noûs 12 (4):475-479.
  17.  38
    "Poetry" versus "History" in Aristotle's Poetics.David Gallop - 2018 - Philosophy and Literature 42 (2):420-433.
    History, according to Aristotle, relates "things that happen ; whereas poetry's function is to relate the kinds of things that happen—that is, are possible in terms of probability or necessity."1 A generic clause, expressing "the kinds of things that happen" to certain kinds of agents, distinguishes the task of the poet from that of the historian.2 History speaks of "particulars," whereas poetry speaks more of "universals." A historian might assert, for example, that Alcibiades urged the Athenians to invade Sicily, or (...)
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  18. Phaedo, 2 vol., coll. « Clarendon Plato series ». Plato, David Gallop & J. C. B. Gosling - 1976 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 166 (2):230-231.
     
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  19.  7
    Is’ or ‘Is Not.David Gallop - 1979 - The Monist 62 (1):61-80.
    In this article I reopen some basic problems in the interpretation of Parmenides’ ‘Way of Truth’ familiar to anyone who has wrestled with his poem. The hub of my discussion is fr. B2, in which the goddess formulates two ‘routes of inquiry’, an affirmative one—‘is’, and a negative one—‘is not’. The former she commends, while the latter she rejects as ‘wholly unlearn-able’, on the ground that ‘thou couldst not know what is not, nor couldst thou point it out’.
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  20.  53
    Jane Austen and the aristotelian ethic.David Gallop - 1999 - Philosophy and Literature 23 (1):96-109.
  21.  46
    Ex nihilo nihil, in nihilum Nil: A reply to Mourelatos.David Gallop - 1981 - Journal of Philosophy 78 (11):666-667.
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  22.  72
    Socrates, Injustice, and the Law: A Response to Plato’s Crito.David Gallop - 1998 - Ancient Philosophy 18 (2):251-265.
  23.  33
    Plato: A Collection of Critical Essays. Edited by Gregory Vlastos. New York: Anchor Books, Doubleday Anchor and Company 1971. Vol. I, pp. 338, $2.95. Vol. II, pp. 314, $2.95. [REVIEW]David Gallop - 1972 - Dialogue 11 (2):292-293.
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  24.  18
    Ex Nihilo Nihil, in Nihilum Nil.David Gallop - 1981 - Journal of Philosophy 78 (11):666-667.
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  25. Brill Online Books and Journals.James Warren, John Ferguson, Robert R. Wellman, Lynn E. Rose, David Gallop, David Savan, Wolf Deicke, Robert G. Hoerber & I. M. Lonie - 2011 - Phronesis 56 (2).
  26.  20
    Can Fiction Be Stranger Than Truth?: An Aristotelian Answer.David Gallop - 1991 - Philosophy and Literature 15 (1):1-18.
  27. Plato's 'Cyclical Argument' Recycled1.David Gallop - 1982 - Phronesis 27 (3):207-222.
  28.  23
    On being determined.David Gallop - 1962 - Mind 71 (282):181-196.
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  29.  13
    Plato's Symposium. By Stanley Rosen. New Haven and London: Yale University Press. 1968. Pp. xxxviii, 346. $10.00.David Gallop - 1969 - Dialogue 8 (1):131-133.
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  30.  11
    Hunter's Thoughts on Sex and Love.David Gallop - 1983 - Dialogue 22 (1):113-123.
    This book deserves far more attention from philosophers and from the general public than it has so far received. Perhaps it is too much to hope that the hoary old myths about Philosophy having no practical relevance will ever be completely exploded. But if a sizeable number of thinking adults were to read this succinct and readable work, it might go a long way towards their demolition.
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  31.  15
    Plato R. M. Hare “Past Masters” Series Oxford, NY: Oxford University Press, 1982. Pp. vi, 82. $22.75 cloth; $3.50 paper.David Gallop - 1984 - Dialogue 23 (2):349-351.
  32. Animals in the Poetics.David Gallop - 1990 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 8:145-171.
  33.  1
    Relations in the Phaedo.David Gallop - 1976 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 2:149-163.
    Phaedo. As I recall. when these points had been granted him, and it was agreed that each of the forms was something, and that the other things, partaking in them. took the name of the forms themselves, he next asked: ‘If you say that that is so, then whenever you say that Simmias is taller than Socrates but shorter than Phaedo, you mean the, don't you, that both things are in Simmias, tallness and shortness?’.
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  34.  42
    True and false pleasures.David Gallop - 1960 - Philosophical Quarterly 10 (41):331-342.
  35.  26
    Castañeda on Phaedo 102b-d.David Gallop - 1978 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 8 (1):55 - 57.
    In replying to my criticism of his interpretation of this passage, Professor H-N. Castañeda has disregarded much of my argument. In particular, he has ignored my contention that a contrast between 'essential’ and ‘accidental’ predication is integral to the wider argument for immortality in which Phaedo 102b-d is embedded. This would remain the case whatever the grammar of 102b-c, and whatever the exact force of πεφυxέναι and τυγχάνει at 102c1-2. Further, Castañeda pays no heed to the difficulty of interpreting Plato's (...)
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  36.  18
    Plato: Phaedo.M. A. Stewart & David Gallop - 1977 - Philosophical Quarterly 27 (108):260.
  37.  21
    Ayers on `could' and `could have'.David Gallop - 1967 - Philosophical Quarterly 17 (68):255-256.
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  38.  10
    Relations in the Phaedo.David Gallop - 1976 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 6 (sup1):149-163.
  39.  8
    Castañeda on Phaedo 102b-d.David Gallop - 1978 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 8 (1):55-57.
    In replying to my criticism of his interpretation of this passage, Professor H-N. Castañeda has disregarded much of my argument. In particular, he has ignored my contention that a contrast between 'essential’ and ‘accidental’ predication is integral to the wider argument for immortality in which Phaedo 102b-d is embedded. This would remain the case whatever the grammar of 102b-c, and whatever the exact force of πεφυxέναι and τυγχάνει at 102c1-2. Further, Castañeda pays no heed to the difficulty of interpreting Plato's (...)
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  40.  6
    Chapter Eight.David Gallop - 1988 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 4 (1):257-290.
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