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R. Hackforth [81]Reginald Hackforth [3]
  1. Plato’s examination of pleasure.R. Hackforth - 1945 - Philosophy 21 (79):182-183.
     
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  2.  16
    Plato: Phaedo.R. Hackforth - 1972 - Cambridge University Press.
    The book is written for anyone seriously interested in Plato's thought and in the history of literary theory or of rhetoric. No knowledge of Greek is required. The focus of this account is on how the resources both of persuasive myth and of formal argument, for all that Plato sets them in strong contrast, nevertheless complement and reinforce each other in his philosophy.
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  3. Plato’s Phaedo.R. Hackforth - 1955 - Les Etudes Philosophiques 17 (1):129-130.
     
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  4. Plato’s Phaedo.R. Hackforth - 1955 - Philosophy 34 (129):176-178.
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  5. Plato's Phaedrus.R. Hackforth - 1953 - Philosophy 28 (107):365-366.
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  6.  86
    Plato's Theism.R. Hackforth - 1936 - Classical Quarterly 30 (01):4-.
    In the ontology of the Philebus νοσ is the ατία τς συμμξεωσ, the cause that combines πρας with πειρον into the mixture called γνεσισ ες οσαν or γεγενημνη οσα: correspondingly in the Timaeus the Demiurge, ριστος τν ατιν , brings order into unordered chaos by ‘Forms and Numbers’ . In the Philebus the Universe has a Soul, discriminated from the νος that causes it : correspondingly in the Timaeus the Demiurge devises a soul of the world, as well as its (...)
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  7.  36
    Hedonism in Plato's Protagoras.R. Hackforth - 1928 - Classical Quarterly 22 (1):39-42.
    Perhaps the most important contribution to the history of Greek philosophy that has been made during the last twenty years is to be found in the work under-taken by Professors Burnet and A. E. Taylor in reconstructing the personality of the historical Socrates. There is, by this time, fairly general agreement that it is not to Xenophon's Memorabilia but to Plato's dialogues that we must go if we are to attempt to understand what Socrates meant for his own age and (...)
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  8.  13
    Plato's Phaedrus.A. C. Lloyd & R. Hackforth - 1952
  9.  8
    Plato's Phaedo: Translated with an Introduction and Commentary.Thomas G. Rosenmeyer & R. Hackforth - 1957 - American Journal of Philology 78 (3):321.
  10.  55
    False Statement in Plato's Sophist.R. Hackforth - 1945 - Classical Quarterly 39 (1-2):56-.
    Plato's examination of False Statement is, like many of his discussions in the later dialogues, a mixture of complete lucidity with extreme obscurity. Any English student who seeks to understand it will of course turn first to Professor Cornford's translation and commentary; and if he next reads what M. Diès has to say in the Introduction to his Budé edition of the Sophist he will, I think, have sufficient acquaintance with the views of modern Platonic scholars on the subject. For (...)
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  11.  3
    Notes On Plato's Theaetetus.R. Hackforth - 1957 - Mnemosyne 10 (2):128-140.
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  12.  71
    Immortality In Plato's Symposium.R. Hackforth - 1950 - The Classical Review 64 (02):43-45.
  13.  26
    Platonic Forms in the Theaetetus.R. Hackforth - 1957 - Classical Quarterly 7 (1-2):53-.
    The complete, or almost complete, absence from the Theaetetus of any unequivocal reference to Platonic Forms is a problem, the solution of which appeared to many scholars to have been found and convincingly presented in the late Professor Gornford's book Plato's Theory of Knowledge, published in 1935. Put briefly, his contention was that the main purpose of the dialogue is to show that no acceptable definition of knowledge can be reached if the Forms are left out of account, that there (...)
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  14. The Composition of Plato's Apology.R. Hackforth - 1933 - Philosophy 8 (31):372-373.
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  15.  51
    Notes on Some Passages of Alexander Aphrodisiensis De Fato.R. Hackforth - 1946 - Classical Quarterly 40 (1-2):37-.
  16.  42
    Plato's Divided Line and Dialectic.R. Hackforth - 1942 - Classical Quarterly 36 (1-2):1-.
    The old question whether or no the doctrine of ‘intermediate mathematical objects’ ascribed to Plato by Aristotle is to be found in the Divided Line of Republic vi, has been recently raised again in a careful and lucid discussion by Mr. W. F. R. Hardie. I may clear the ground by saying at once that I agree with that part of Mr. Hardie's chapter which deals with those criticisms of the traditional view that have been put forward by Prof. Ferguson (...)
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  17.  8
    Plato's Divided Line and Dialectic.R. Hackforth - 1942 - Classical Quarterly 36 (1-2):1-9.
    The old question whether or no the doctrine of ‘intermediate mathematical objects’ ascribed to Plato by Aristotle is to be found in the Divided Line of Republic vi, has been recently raised again in a careful and lucid discussion by Mr. W. F. R. Hardie. I may clear the ground by saying at once that I agree with that part of Mr. Hardie's chapter which deals with those criticisms of the traditional view that have been put forward by Prof. Ferguson (...)
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  18.  8
    The Aviary Theory in the Theaetetus.R. Hackforth - 1938 - Classical Quarterly 32 (1):27-29.
    At 195B 9 it is pointed out that the Wax Block theory does not cover that large class of judgments in which no sense-objects are concerned, e.g. judgments about numbers. How can we make the mistake of judging that 7 + 5 = 11?The simile of the Aviary, now introduced, is very simple. It illustrates the difference between potential knowledge and actual knowledge, i.e. between knowledge at our disposal, because it has been learnt and stored away in the mind, and (...)
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  19.  22
    Άνταπόδοσις and Ἀνάμνησις in the phaedo.R. Hackforth - 1925 - The Classical Review 39 (1-2):12-13.
  20.  4
    Antaiiοδοσισ And Anamnhσισ In The Phaedo.R. Hackforth - 1925 - The Classical Review 39 (1-2):12-13.
  21.  42
    Aristophanes, Clouds 534–6.R. Hackforth - 1938 - The Classical Review 52 (01):5-7.
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  22.  25
    Great Thinkers.R. Hackforth - 1933 - Philosophy 8 (31):259-272.
    Any account of Socrates must necessarily begin with the admission that there is, and always will be, a “problem of Socrates”. He himself wrote nothing, and although soon after his death—possibly even before it—many of his friends and admirers began to write about him, their writings are not reports in any literal sense, but reconstructions or interpretations coloured, to a greater or less degree, by the writer's own interests and prejudices, and inevitably selective in their treatment of a complex personality. (...)
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  23.  25
    Hans Herter: Platons Akademie. Pp. 40. Bonn: Scheur, 1946. Paper.R. Hackforth - 1948 - The Classical Review 62 (02):90-.
  24.  92
    Moral Evil and Ignorance in Plato's Ethics.R. Hackforth - 1946 - Classical Quarterly 40 (3-4):118-.
    It is universally agreed that Plato inherited from Socrates, and consistently maintained to the end, the doctrine that no man does evil of set purpose—οδες κν μαρτνει—but because he mistakes evil for good. All moral evil, therefore, for Plato, involves ignorance. There are, however, two passages, one in the Sophist, the other in Laws ix, which on the face of them appear to recognize a type of moral evil in which ignorance is not involved, a type which is indeed contrasted (...)
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  25.  20
    Moral Evil and Ignorance in Plato's Ethics.R. Hackforth - 1946 - Classical Quarterly 40 (3-4):118-120.
    It is universally agreed that Plato inherited from Socrates, and consistently maintained to the end, the doctrine that no man does evil of set purpose—οδες κν μαρτνει—but because he mistakes evil for good. All moral evil, therefore, for Plato, involves ignorance. There are, however, two passages, one in the Sophist, the other in Laws ix, which on the face of them appear to recognize a type of moral evil in which ignorance is not involved, a type which is indeed contrasted (...)
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  26.  2
    Mal moral e ignor'ncia na ética de Platão.Reginald Hackforth & Yasmin Tamara Jucksch - 2019 - Griot : Revista de Filosofia 19 (2):343-346.
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  27.  40
    Notes on Some Passages of Plato'S Timaeus.R. Hackforth - 1944 - Classical Quarterly 38 (1-2):33-.
    This famous sentence, which opens the address of the Demiurge to the created gods, has puzzled commentators both ancient and modern. We must, I think, agree with Taylor and Cornford, who both discuss it at length, that no sense can be got out of θεọ θεν taken together, i.e. with a comma after θεν: I need notreproduce their arguments on this point. Accordingly they punctuate after θεọ. Taylor, however, thinks that even so the sentence cannot be translated, and accepts Badham's (...)
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  28. No Title available: PHILOSOPHY.R. Hackforth - 1950 - Philosophy 25 (95):380-382.
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  29. No Title available.R. Hackforth - 1941 - Philosophy 16 (61):94-94.
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  30. No Title available: PHILOSOPHY.R. Hackforth - 1952 - Philosophy 27 (101):183-186.
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  31.  28
    On Some Passages of Plato's Philebus.R. Hackforth - 1939 - Classical Quarterly 33 (1):23-29.
    17A. ο δ νν τν νθρπων σοφο ν μν, πως ν τχωσι, κα πολλ θττον κα βραδτερον ποιοσι το δοντος, μετ δ τ ν πειρα εθς τ δ μσα ατος κφεγειος διακεχρισται τ τε διαλεκτικς πλιν κα τ ριστικς μς ποιεσθαι πρς λλλους τος λγους.
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  32.  23
    On Two Passages in Aristotle's Ethics.R. Hackforth - 1932 - The Classical Review 46 (01):5-9.
  33.  25
    Plato's Phaedrus.Plato's Statesman.R. Hackforth & J. B. Skemp - 1953 - Philosophical Review 62 (2):293-296.
  34. Piano's Phaedrus.R. Hackforth - 1958 - Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 20 (3):523-524.
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  35.  32
    Plato's Republic.R. Hackforth - 1952 - The Classical Review 2 (3-4):158-.
  36.  28
    Plato's Symposium Hermann Roller: Die Komposition des platonischen Symposions. Pp. 112. Zürich, 1948. Paper.R. Hackforth - 1950 - The Classical Review 64 (01):19-20.
  37.  16
    Plato, Timaeus 35 a 4–6.R. Hackforth - 1957 - The Classical Review 7 (3-4):197-.
  38.  46
    The νεξεαστοσ Βιοσ in Plato.R. Hackforth - 1945 - The Classical Review 59 (01):1-4.
  39. The Authorship of the Platonic Epistles.R. Hackforth - 1913 - [Manchester] University Press.
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  40.  43
    The Composition of Plato's Apology.Reginald Hackforth - 1933 - Cambridge [Eng.]: Cambridge University Press.
    Originally published in 1933, this book examines the arguments surrounding the relation of Plato's Apology to the actual speech delivered by Socrates at his trial. Hackforth compares Plato's account to that of Xenophon, and examines Plato's possible philosophical or historical motives in the creation of his account of Socrates' defence. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in Platonic or Socratic philosophy.
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  41.  27
    The Modification of Plan in Plato's Republic.R. Hackforth - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (04):265-.
    In a recent number of the Classical Quarterly Mr. F. M. Cornford argues against the commonly accepted view, according to which the tripartite social structure of the Republic is a corollary, in Plato′s mind, to the tripartition of the individual Soul. In the present paper I propose to examine the general plan of the dialogue, in the hope of showing that Plato′s conceptions of State and Soul were not, as generally assumed and as assumed by Mr. Cornford, ready-made and clearly (...)
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  42.  5
    The Modification of Plan in Plato's Republic.R. Hackforth - 1913 - Classical Quarterly 7 (4):265-272.
    In a recent number of the Classical Quarterly Mr. F. M. Cornford argues against the commonly accepted view, according to which the tripartite social structure of the Republic is a corollary, in Plato′s mind, to the tripartition of the individual Soul. In the present paper I propose to examine the general plan of the dialogue, in the hope of showing that Plato′s conceptions of State and Soul were not, as generally assumed and as assumed by Mr. Cornford, ready-made and clearly (...)
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  43.  31
    Three notes on Aristotle, Ethics, Book III.R. Hackforth - 1934 - The Classical Review 48 (06):208-210.
  44.  63
    The Story of Atlantis: its Purpose and its Moral.R. Hackforth - 1944 - The Classical Review 58 (01):7-9.
  45.  9
    Philebus and Epinomis.R. Hackforth - 1972 - New York,: Barnes & Noble. Edited by A. E. Taylor, Raymond Klibansky & Plato.
  46.  12
    Plato's Examination of Pleasure.L. A. Post & R. Hackforth - 1946 - American Journal of Philology 67 (4):378.
  47.  57
    Great Thinkers. (I) Socrates.R. Hackforth - 1933 - Philosophy 8 (31):259 - 272.
    Any account of Socrates must necessarily begin with the admission that there is, and always will be, a “problem of Socrates”. He himself wrote nothing, and although soon after his death—possibly even before it—many of his friends and admirers began to write about him, their writings are not reports in any literal sense, but reconstructions or interpretations coloured, to a greater or less degree, by the writer's own interests and prejudices, and inevitably selective in their treatment of a complex personality. (...)
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  48.  1
    Plato. By Philip Leon, M.A. (London: T. Nelson & Sons, Ltd. 1939. Pp. 147. Price 2s. 6d.).R. Hackforth - 1941 - Philosophy 16 (61):94-.
  49.  76
    Plato's Theory of Ideas. By Sir David Ross. (Oxford, Clarendon Press. Pp. 251. Price 18s.).R. Hackforth - 1952 - Philosophy 27 (101):183-.
  50.  11
    Plato's Phaedrus. [REVIEW]R. Hackforth - 1928 - The Classical Review 42 (5):181-182.
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