101 found
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  1. Aristotle on Natural Slavery.Malcolm Heath - 2008 - Phronesis 53 (3):243-270.
    Aristotle's claim that natural slaves do not possess autonomous rationality (Pol. 1.5, 1254b20-23) cannot plausibly be interpreted in an unrestricted sense, since this would conflict with what Aristotle knew about non-Greek societies. Aristotle's argument requires only a lack of autonomous practical rationality. An impairment of the capacity for integrated practical deliberation, resulting from an environmentally induced excess or deficiency in thumos (Pol. 7.7, 1327b18-31), would be sufficient to make natural slaves incapable of eudaimonia without being obtrusively implausible relative to what (...)
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  2.  14
    The Substructure of stasis-theory from Hermagoras to Hermogenes.Malcolm Heath - 1994 - Classical Quarterly 44 (1):114-129.
    Stasis-theory seeks to classify rhetorical problems acccording to the underlying structure of the dispute that each involves. Such a classification is of interest to the practising rhetor, since it may help him identify an appropriate argumentative strategy; for example, patterns of argument appropriate to a question of fact may be irrelevant in an evaluative dispute.
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  3.  29
    Ancient Philosophical Poetics.Malcolm Heath - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Machine generated contents note: 1. Poetry: the roots of a problem; 2. A radical solution: Plato's Republic; 3. The natural history of poetry: Aristotle; 4. Ways to find truth in falsehood; 5. The marriage of Homer and Plato.
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  4.  35
    The Substructure of stasis-theory from Hermagoras to Hermogenes.Malcolm Heath - 1994 - Classical Quarterly 44 (01):114-.
    Stasis-theory seeks to classify rhetorical problems acccording to the underlying structure of the dispute that each involves. Such a classification is of interest to the practising rhetor, since it may help him identify an appropriate argumentative strategy; for example, patterns of argument appropriate to a question of fact may be irrelevant in an evaluative dispute.
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  5. The unity of Plato's Phaedrus.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 7:151-73.
  6.  16
    Hesiod's Didactic Poetry.Malcolm Heath - 1985 - Classical Quarterly 35 (02):245-.
    In this paper I shall approach Hesiod's poetry from two, rather different, directions; consequently, the paper itself falls into two parts, the argument and conclusions of which are largely independent. In I offer some observations on the vexed question of the organisation of Works and Days; that is, my concern is with the coherence of the poem's form and content. In my attention shifts to the function of this poem and of its companion, Theogony; given the form and content of (...)
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  7.  38
    Aristotelian Comedy.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - Classical Quarterly 39 (02):344-.
    My aim in this paper is to reconsider a number of aspects of Aristotle's thinking on comedy in the light of the acknowledged Aristotelian corpus. I shall have nothing to say about the Tractatus Coislinianus, an obscure and contentious little document which must remain an inappropriate starting-point for discussion. There is still, I believe, something to be learnt from the extant works.
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  8.  7
    The origins of modern Pindaric criticism.Malcolm Heath - 1986 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 106:85-98.
    It has been said that ‘the history of Pindaric criticism is the history of the cardinal problem, unity’; but this history has yet to be fully explored. Young's pioneering study passes dismissively over the centuries preceding the publication, in 1821, of Boeckh's commentary—a landmark, indeed, but Boeckh's approach to the poet did not spring into being from nothing; it was the product of a long tradition of careful study, in which Pindar had been widely admired and diversely understood. This paper (...)
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  9. The unity of the Phaedrus: a postscript.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 7:189-91.
  10.  14
    Hermogenes on Issues: Strategies of Argument in Later Greek Rhetoric.Malcolm Heath (ed.) - 1995 - Oxford University Press UK.
    A new English translation, with commentary, of the treatise On Issues by Hermogenes of Tarsus. The book is intended to make sophisticated theories of argument developed by Greek teachers of rhetoric in the second century AD accessible both to specialist and non-specialist readers. Of interest to scholars of all types of Greek literature.
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  11.  22
    Aristotelian Comedy.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - Classical Quarterly 39 (2):344-354.
    My aim in this paper is to reconsider a number of aspects of Aristotle's thinking on comedy in the light of the acknowledged Aristotelian corpus. I shall have nothing to say about the Tractatus Coislinianus, an obscure and contentious little document which must remain an inappropriate starting-point for discussion. There is still, I believe, something to be learnt from the extant works.
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  12.  8
    Hesiod's Didactic Poetry.Malcolm Heath - 1985 - Classical Quarterly 35 (2):245-263.
    In this paper I shall approach Hesiod's poetry from two, rather different, directions; consequently, the paper itself falls into two parts, the argument and conclusions of which are largely independent. In I offer some observations on the vexed question of the organisation of Works and Days; that is, my concern is with the coherence of the poem's form and content. In my attention shifts to the function of this poem and of its companion, Theogony; given the form and content of (...)
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  13.  26
    Receiving the kômos, the context and performance of epinician.Malcolm Heath - 1988 - American Journal of Philology 109 (2):180-195.
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  14.  22
    The Universality of Poetry in Aristotle's Poetics.Malcolm Heath - 1991 - Classical Quarterly 41 (2):389-402.
    In chapter 9 of the Poetics Aristotle states that poetry is concerned with the universal. In this paper I shall consider three questions arising out of this statement. First, what does it mean? Secondly, what constraints does it impose on the construction of tragic plots? I shall consider this question with special reference to the possible role of chance in tragedy. Thirdly, why is poetry concerned with the universal – that is, why is poetry such that these constraints are appropriate?
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  15.  6
    Hermagoras: Transmission and attribution.Malcolm Heath - 2002 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 146 (2):287-298.
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  16.  5
    Porphyry’s Rhetoric.Malcolm Heath - 2003 - Classical Quarterly 53 (1):141-166.
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  17.  64
    The Universality of Poetry in Aristotle's Poetics.Malcolm Heath - 1991 - Classical Quarterly 41 (02):389-.
    In chapter 9 of the Poetics Aristotle states that poetry is concerned with the universal . In this paper I shall consider three questions arising out of this statement. First, what does it mean? Secondly, what constraints does it impose on the construction of tragic plots ? I shall consider this question with special reference to the possible role of chance in tragedy. Thirdly, why is poetry concerned with the universal – that is, why is poetry such that these constraints (...)
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  18. Two passages in pseudo-Xenophon.Roger Brock & Malcolm Heath - 1995 - Classical Quarterly 45 (02):564-.
    This sentence has long been regarded as problematic; Kirchhoff's emendation is palaeographically simple and has met with general approval, but if ίερά is taken to mean ‘temples’, as is usual, the phrase is not without its difficulties. ỉστασθαι is normally used of inscriptions, statues and trophies rather than buildings; LSJ cite only one instance of the latter usage, Thucydides 1.69.1, and there it might be argued that the Long Walls were not a building as such . Furthermore, it does seem (...)
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  19. Should there have been a Polis in Aristotle's poetics?Malcolm Heath - 2009 - Classical Quarterly 59 (2):468-.
  20.  7
    Two passages in pseudo-Xenophon.Roger Brock & Malcolm Heath - 1995 - Classical Quarterly 45 (2):564-566.
    This sentence has long been regarded as problematic; Kirchhoff's emendation is palaeographically simple and has met with general approval, but if ίερά is taken to mean ‘temples’, as is usual, the phrase is not without its difficulties. ỉστασθαι is normally used of inscriptions, statues and trophies rather than buildings; LSJ cite only one instance of the latter usage, Thucydides 1.69.1, and there it might be argued that the Long Walls were not a building as such. Furthermore, it does seem rather (...)
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  21.  66
    Apsines and Pseudo-Apsines.Malcolm Heath - 1998 - American Journal of Philology 119 (1):89-111.
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  22.  61
    Aristotle and the Value of Tragedy.Malcolm Heath - 2014 - British Journal of Aesthetics 54 (2):111-123.
    This article explores Aristotle’s understanding of the value of tragedy. The primarily technical analyses of the Poetics are not sufficient for this purpose: they must be read in the context of Aristotle’s philosophical anthropology. An outline of Aristotle’s understanding of the structure of human motivation provides a framework within which to interpret his discussion of the uses of music, and in particular of music’s status as an intrinsically valuable component of cultivated leisure. Applying that model to tragedy requires an explanation (...)
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  23.  41
    Aristotle's Poetics - Stephen Halliwell: The Poetics of Aristotle . Pp. x + 197. London: Duckworth, 1987. £19.50.Malcolm Heath - 1988 - The Classical Review 38 (2):231-233.
  24. Divine and human laughter in later Platonism.Malcolm Heath - 2019 - In Pierre Destrée & Franco V. Trivigno (eds.), Laughter, Humor, and Comedy in Ancient Philosophy. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
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  25.  45
    Dionysius of Halicarnassus 'on Imitation'.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - Hermes 117 (3):370-373.
  26.  6
    Euripides' Telephus.Malcolm Heath - 1987 - Classical Quarterly 37 (02):272-.
    Whom did Telephus defend in Telephus? We know that he defended himself; fr. 710 proves that. It is widely, and I believe rightly, held that he defended the Trojans also; but this has been denied by some scholars, most recently by David Sansone in an article on the date of Herodotus' publication. In the first part of this paper I shall comment on Sansone' arguments and offer a defence of the conventional view; I shall then make some rather speculative suggestions (...)
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  27.  15
    Euripides' Telephus.Malcolm Heath - 1987 - Classical Quarterly 37 (2):272-280.
    Whom did Telephus defend in Telephus? We know that he defended himself; fr. 710 proves that. It is widely, and I believe rightly, held that he defended the Trojans also; but this has been denied by some scholars, most recently by David Sansone in an article on the date of Herodotus' publication. In the first part of this paper I shall comment on Sansone' arguments and offer a defence of the conventional view; I shall then make some rather speculative suggestions (...)
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  28.  13
    G. Nagy: Homeric Questions. Pp. x + 180. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1996. $30 . ISBN: 0-292-75561-9.Malcolm Heath - 1998 - The Classical Review 48 (1):165-166.
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  29.  38
    Longinus and the Ancient Sublime.Malcolm Heath - 2012 - In Timothy M. Costelloe (ed.), The sublime: from antiquity to the present. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 7--11.
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  30. Literary Hermeneutics Theory and Practice in the Criticism of Greek Tragedy.Malcolm Heath - 1984
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  31.  21
    Longinus, On Sublimity 35.1.Malcolm Heath - 2000 - Classical Quarterly 50 (01):320-.
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  32.  6
    Longinus, On Sublimity 35.1.Malcolm Heath - 2000 - Classical Quarterly 50 (1):320-323.
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  33.  59
    Pseudo-Dionysius Art of Rhetoric 8-11: Figured Speech, Declamation, and Criticism.Malcolm Heath - 2003 - American Journal of Philology 124 (1):81-105.
  34.  21
    Polymorphous Homer.Malcolm Heath - 1997 - The Classical Review 47 (02):241-.
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  35.  24
    Pindar in France.Malcolm Heath - 1995 - The Classical Review 45 (02):407-.
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  36.  32
    Porphyry’s Rhetoric.Malcolm Heath - 2003 - Classical Quarterly 53 (1):141-166.
  37.  26
    Review. Canons of Style in the Antonine Age: Idea-Theory and its Literary Context. I Rutherford.Malcolm Heath - 1999 - The Classical Review 49 (2):375-377.
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  38.  29
    Review. Poetry as Performance: Homer and Beyond. G Nagy.Malcolm Heath - 1997 - The Classical Review 47 (2):241-242.
  39.  30
    Sophocles' ajax: Expect the unexpected.Malcolm Heath & Eleanor Okell - 2007 - Classical Quarterly 57 (02):363-380.
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  40.  2
    Should There Have Been A Polis In Aristotle's Poetics?Malcolm Heath - 2009 - Classical Quarterly 59 (2):468-485.
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  41.  1
    ΣTaΣIΣ-Theory in Homeric Commentary.Malcolm Heath - 1993 - Mnemosyne 46 (3):356-363.
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  42.  21
    The Sources of Suffering.Malcolm Heath - 1992 - The Classical Review 42 (01):69-.
  43.  26
    Vincenzo di Benedetto: Sofocle. (Strumenti ristampe anastatiche, 85.) Pp. vi + 272. Florence: La Nuova Italia, 1988. Paper, L. 21,500.Malcolm Heath - 1989 - The Classical Review 39 (2):382-382.
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  44.  25
    The Poetics of Phantasia. Imagination in Ancient Aesthetics_ _, written by Sheppard, A.Malcolm Heath - 2015 - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition 9 (2):232-234.
  45.  7
    A Guide To Classical Rhetoric. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 2000 - The Classical Review 50 (1):314-314.
  46.  20
    A new survey of ancient literature O. taplin (ed.): Literature in the greek and Roman worlds: A new perspective . Pp. XV + 596, ills, maps. Oxford: Oxford university press, 2000. Cased, £25. Isbn: 0-19-210020-. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 2002 - The Classical Review 52 (01):29-.
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  47.  3
    A New Survey Of Ancient Literature. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 2002 - The Classical Review 52 (1):29-30.
  48.  28
    Aristotle's Poetics. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 1988 - The Classical Review 38 (2):231-233.
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  49.  6
    Aristophanes: Poet and Dramatist. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 1986 - The Classical Review 36 (2):308-309.
  50.  11
    Apsines’ Rhetoric. [REVIEW]Malcolm Heath - 2002 - The Classical Review 52 (1):11-13.
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