49 found
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  1.  26
    Four Notes on Plato's Symposium.J. S. Morrison - 1964 - Classical Quarterly 14 (01):42-.
    I Have argued elsewhere, and still believe, that the Phaedo was written before Plato's first journey to Italy, when the strong Pythagorean influences displayed in that dialogue were reaching him through the Pythagorean centres on the Greek mainland, in particular Phleius and Thebes; and that in the Republic and Phaedrus it is possible to trace equally strong Pythagorean influence but different in detail, because Plato had now come into contact with the Pythagoreans who still remained in Italy, particularly Archytas. The (...)
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  2.  35
    The Place of Protagoras in Athenian Public Life (460–415 B.C.).J. S. Morrison - 1941 - Classical Quarterly 35 (1-2):1-.
    Protagoras, of all the ancient philosophers, has perhaps attracted the most interest in modern times. His saying ‘Man is the measure of all things’ caused Schiller to adopt him as the patron of the Oxford pragmatists, and has generally earned him the title of the first humanist. Yet the exact delineation of his philosophcal position remains a baffling task. Neumann, writing on Die Problematik des ‘Homo-mensura’ Satzes in 1938,2 concludes that no certainty whatever can be reached on the meaning of (...)
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  3.  20
    Pythagoras of Samos.J. S. Morrison - 1956 - Classical Quarterly 6 (3-4):135-.
    The influence which the Pythagorean society and its leading doctrines exercised upon Athenian intellectual and political developments in the late fifth century leads us to seek in Pythagoras a figure of greater stature and more clear-cut features than modern scholarship is prepared to allow. To us he is a great name but little more, the large body of detailed information about his life which is available in later writers being dismissed as fabulous. This scepticism was reasonable enough when the reader (...)
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  4.  12
    The Truth of Antiphon.J. S. Morrison - 1963 - Phronesis 8 (1):35-49.
  5.  45
    The Origins of Plato's Philosopher Statesman.J. S. Morrison - 1958 - Classical Quarterly 8 (3-4):198-.
    The idea of the philosopher-statesman finds its first literary expression in Plato's Republic, where Socrates, facing the ‘third wave’ of criticism of his ideal State, how it can be realized in practice, declares2 that it will be sufficient ‘to indicate the least change that would affect a transformation into this type of government. There is one change’, he claims, ‘not a small change certainly, nor an easy one, but possible.’ ‘Unless either philosophers become kings in their countries, or those who (...)
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  6.  29
    The Shape of the Earth in Plato's Phaedo.J. S. Morrison - 1959 - Phronesis 4 (2):101-119.
  7.  35
    Lionel Casson: The Ancient Mariners: Seafarers and Seafighters of the Mediterranean in Ancient Times . Pp. Xviii + 246; 4 Maps, 7 Figs., 54 Plates. Princeton University Press, 1991. $39.50. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1992 - The Classical Review 42 (2):461-462.
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  8.  34
    Art and Literature in Fourthcentury Athens - T. B. L. Webster: Art and Literature in Fourth Century Athens. Pp. Xvi + 159: 16 Plates. London: Athlone Press, 1956. Cloth, 25 s. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1958 - The Classical Review 8 (2):124-126.
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  9.  59
    The Bacchae - R. P. Winnington-Ingram: Euripides and Dionysus: An Interpretation of the Bacchae. Pp. Viii+190. Cambridge: University Press, 1948. Cloth, 15 s[REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1949 - The Classical Review 63 (3-4):96-98.
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  10.  30
    An Intellectual Odyssey. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):222-224.
  11.  38
    Greek Astronomy D. R. Dicks: Early Greek Astronomy to Aristotle. (Aspects of Greek and Roman Life.) Pp. 272; 13 Diagrams. London: Thames & Hudson, 1970. Cloth, £2·50. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (02):224-229.
  12.  12
    Werner Jaeger: Five Essays. Translated by Adele M. Fiske. With a Bibliography of Werner Jaeger Prepared by Herbert Bloch. Pp. Ix + 171. Montreal: Mario Casalini, 1966. Cloth, $7.50. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):309-309.
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  13.  27
    Naval Oarsmen - R. C. Anderson: Oared Fighting Ships. From Classical Times to the Coming of Steam. Pp. Xiii+99; 25 Plates, 16 Figs. London: Percival Marshall, 1962. Cloth, 25s. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1964 - The Classical Review 14 (01):99-101.
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  14.  26
    Helen Goes Pop - John Pollard: Helen of Troy. Pp. 192; 11 Ill. London: Robert Hale, 1965. Cloth, 21 s.J. S. Morrison - 1967 - The Classical Review 17 (01):75-77.
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  15.  22
    Airs, Waters, Places 16.J. S. Morrison - 1956 - The Classical Review 6 (02):102-103.
  16.  33
    Werner Jaeger: Five Essays. Translated by Adele M. Fiske. With a Bibliography of Werner Jaeger Prepared by Herbert Bloch. Pp. Ix + 171. Montreal: Mario Casalini, 1966. Cloth, $7.50. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (02):309-.
  17.  25
    The Greek Heroes - C. Kerényi: Myth and Man: The Heroes of the Greeks. Pp. Xxxi+439; 76 Plates. London: Thames & Hudson, 1959. Cloth, 35 s. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1961 - The Classical Review 11 (01):73-75.
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  18.  23
    Ancient Ships and Seafaring Fik Meijer: A History of Seafaring in the Ancient World. Pp. Viii + 248; 49 Ill. London and Sydney. Croom Helm, 1986. £25. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1987 - The Classical Review 37 (02):255-257.
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  19.  30
    Lionel Casson, J. Richard Steffy (Edd.): The Athlit Ram. (The Nautical Archaeology Series, 3.) Pp. Xiii + 91; 83 Ills. College Station: Texas A & M University Press, 1991. $72.50. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1992 - The Classical Review 42 (02):476-477.
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  20.  21
    New Characters_- R. G. Ussher: The Characters of Theophrastus. Edited with Introduction, Commentary, and Index. Pp. Xiii+296. London: Macmillan, 1960. Cloth, 35 _s. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1962 - The Classical Review 12 (01):47-48.
  21.  18
    Greek Astronomy.J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (02):224-.
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  22.  26
    Xenophon, Memorabilia I. 6: The Encounters of Socrates and Antiphon.J. S. Morrison - 1953 - The Classical Review 3 (01):3-6.
  23.  25
    A New Edition of the Peace Maurice Platnauer: Aristophanes, Peace. Edited with Introduction and Commentary. Pp. Xxvi + 174. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1963. Cloth, 25s. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1965 - The Classical Review 15 (03):271-273.
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  24.  19
    Euripides, I.T._ 1390 Ff. And Pindar, _Pythians Iv. 202.J. S. Morrison - 1950 - The Classical Review 64 (01):3-5.
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  25.  27
    The Characters of Theophrastus.J. S. Morrison - 1965 - The Classical Review 15 (03):288-.
  26.  16
    A New Edition of the Peace.J. S. Morrison - 1965 - The Classical Review 15 (03):271-.
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  27.  16
    Ancient Religion.J. S. Morrison - 1966 - The Classical Review 16 (01):79-.
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  28.  16
    New Characters.J. S. Morrison - 1962 - The Classical Review 12 (01):47-.
  29.  15
    Ancient Ships and Seafaring. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1987 - The Classical Review 37 (2):255-257.
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  30.  15
    The Greek Heroes.J. S. Morrison - 1961 - The Classical Review 11 (01):73-.
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  31.  17
    Euangelos S. Stamatis: Προσωκρατικο Φιλ Σοφοι. Pp. 143. Athens: Privately Printed, 1966. Paper.J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (02):292-.
  32.  22
    Ancient Religion - Carl Kerényi: The Religion of the Greeks and Romans. Pp. 303; 124 Plates. London: Thames and Hudson, 1962. Cloth, 42 S. Net. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1966 - The Classical Review 16 (01):79-82.
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  33.  22
    Socrates and Antiphon.J. S. Morrison - 1955 - The Classical Review 5 (01):8-12.
  34.  6
    Euangelos S. Stamatis: Προσωκρατικοὶ Φιλόσοφοι. Pp. 143. Athens: Privately Printed, 1966. Paper.J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):292-292.
  35.  14
    An Intellectual Odyssey.J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (02):222-.
  36.  10
    Dilution of Oarcrews with Prisoners of War.J. S. Morrison - 1988 - Classical Quarterly 38 (01):251-.
    At 10.17.6–16 Polybius relates how Scipio seized the opportunity offered by his capture of New Carthage in 209 B.C. to increase his fleet of quinqueremes by half as much again. There is a briefer passage on the same subject in Livy 26.47.1–3. Polybius says that the total number of prisoners taken was nearly ten thousand, from whom Scipio separated two groups: first citizens, men and women with their young children, and secondly craftsmen. He freed the former, and made the latter, (...)
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  37.  16
    Notes on Certain Greek Nautical Terms and on Three Passages in I.G. Ii. 1632.J. S. Morrison - 1947 - Classical Quarterly 41 (3-4):122-.
    IN 19052 Dr. Tarn put forward the theory that the trireme had three squads of oarsmen, one forward, one amidships, and one aft, and that its oar system was similar to that of the Venetian a zenzile galleys of the fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries, ships in which 'three oarsmen sit to each bench, each pulling his own oar, so that the man who sits furthest inboard pulls the longest oar.
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  38.  33
    Meno of Pharsalus, Polycrates, and Ismenias.J. S. Morrison - 1942 - Classical Quarterly 36 (1-2):57-.
    At the Editors' request, I have given this paper the final revision which Mr. Morrison has not time to give. This was needed chiefly in II, in the establishment of the stemma, and in the early part of IV. In these parts Mr. Morrison must not be held responsible for the details, though I have endeavoured to give his conclusions. In II the credit is his for the identification of the sororis filius in Quintilian, Inst. Or. xi. 2. 14, as (...)
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  39.  28
    The Truth of Antiphon.J. S. Morrison - 1963 - Phronesis 8 (1):35-49.
  40.  7
    The Origins of Plato's Philosopher Statesman.J. S. Morrison - 1958 - Classical Quarterly 8 (3-4):198-218.
    The idea of the philosopher-statesman finds its first literary expression in Plato's Republic, where Socrates, facing the ‘third wave’ of criticism of his ideal State, how it can be realized in practice, declares2 that it will be sufficient ‘to indicate the least change that would affect a transformation into this type of government. There is one change’, he claims, ‘not a small change certainly, nor an easy one, but possible.’ ‘Unless either philosophers become kings in their countries, or those who (...)
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  41.  53
    Eine Vorplatonische Deutung des Sokratischen Eros: Der Dialog Aspasia des Sokratikers Aischines. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):292-293.
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  42.  25
    Studien Und Interpretationen Zur Antiken Literatur, Religion Und Geschichte. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):308-309.
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  43.  24
    Démosthène Et le Panhellénisme. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1966 - The Classical Review 16 (1):115-116.
  44.  23
    Democracy in Greek Literature. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1949 - The Classical Review 63 (3-4):98-99.
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  45.  22
    The Characters of Theophrastus. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1965 - The Classical Review 15 (3):288-290.
  46.  14
    Προσωκρατικοί Φιλòσοφοι. [REVIEW]J. S. Morrison - 1971 - The Classical Review 21 (2):292-292.
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  47.  6
    Meno of Pharsalus, Polycrates, and Ismenias.J. S. Morrison - 1942 - Classical Quarterly 36 (1-2):57-78.
    At the Editors' request, I have given this paper the final revision which Mr. Morrison has not time to give. This was needed chiefly in II, in the establishment of the stemma, and in the early part of IV. In these parts Mr. Morrison must not be held responsible for the details, though I have endeavoured to give his conclusions. In II the credit is his for the identification of the sororis filius in Quintilian, Inst. Or. xi. 2. 14, as (...)
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  48.  4
    Pythagoras of Samos.J. S. Morrison - 1956 - Classical Quarterly 6 (3-4):135-156.
    The influence which the Pythagorean society and its leading doctrines exercised upon Athenian intellectual and political developments in the late fifth century leads us to seek in Pythagoras a figure of greater stature and more clear-cut features than modern scholarship is prepared to allow. To us he is a great name but little more, the large body of detailed information about his life which is available in later writers being dismissed as fabulous. This scepticism was reasonable enough when the reader (...)
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  49.  2
    Dilution of Oarcrews with Prisoners of War.J. S. Morrison - 1988 - Classical Quarterly 38 (1):251-253.
    At 10.17.6–16 Polybius relates how Scipio seized the opportunity offered by his capture of New Carthage in 209 B.C. to increase his fleet of quinqueremes by half as much again. There is a briefer passage on the same subject in Livy 26.47.1–3. Polybius says that the total number of prisoners taken was nearly ten thousand, from whom Scipio separated two groups: first citizens, men and women with their young children, and secondly craftsmen. He freed the former, and made the latter, (...)
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