WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 18:03:10 2014 UTClccn-n500628040.24Apology, Crito, Phaedo, Symposium, Republic,0.350.94The great Jowett /74653372Benjamin_Jowettn 5006280497157Jourett, Benjamin 1817-1893Jowett.Jowett, B.Jowett, B. 1817-1893Jowett, William 1817-1893lccn-n79139459Platonp-socratesSocrateslccn-n79004182Aristotlelccn-n79021175Thucydidesothviaf-263534443Socrateslccn-n50031952Edman, Irwin1896-1954edtlccn-n86096996Loomis, Louise Ropes1874-1958trledtlccn-no93028580Harward, J.(John)1858-trllccn-n50030943Campbell, Lewis1830-1908edtviaf-306339535PlatoJowett, Benjamin1817-1893HistoryRecords and correspondenceStudy guidesBiographyDictionariesCriticism, interpretation, etcConstitutionMiscellaneaGlossaries, vocabularies, etcSourcesPolitical scienceUtopiasSocratesJusticeEthicsPhilosophy, AncientPhilosophyLovePlatoState, TheProtagorasSophists (Greek philosophy)Jowett, Benjamin,VirtuePleasureGreek literatureCosmologyDialogues (Plato)ReasoningGreeceLanguage and languages--PhilosophyHistory, AncientHistoriansEthics, AncientLogicPersian Wars (Greece : 500-449 B.C.)Rhetoric, AncientImaginary conversationsVirtuesPlatonistsDialogues, GreekPolitical ethicsZeno,--of EleaEnglandTheologiansParmenidesDialecticOntologyMind and bodyProtagoras (Plato)Church of EnglandNightingale, Florence,English languageGreat BritainEnglish literature--ExaminationsMethodologyThesauriClassicistsClergyNurses1817189318361841184818531854185518561858185918601861186218631864186518661867187118731874187518761878187918801881188318841885188718881889189018911892189318941895189618971898189919001901190219031904190519061907190819091910191119121914191619171919192019211922192319241925192619271928193019311932193319341935193619371938194019411942194319441945194619471948194919501951195219531954195519561957195819591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014833786142380184B358ocn000367555ocn002582139ocn000963631ocn000964319ocn008991411ocn000911154ocn004334998ocn001152280ocn001331956ocn000920793ocn005151712ocn000514514ocn000016066ocn002656935ocn003454740ocn298810449ocn224380354ocn179761945ocn681182537ocn868631217ocn441795161ocn441795759ocn441795685ocn441795487ocn441795554ocn439183480ocn186023716ocn801381326ocn798595731ocn077500279ocn4391834809114349ocn002582139book18530.30PlatoThe dialogues of PlatoThe Dialogues of Plato, written between 427 and 347 B.C., rank among the most important and influential works in Western thought. Most famous are the first four, in which Plato casts his teacher Socrates as the central disputant in colloquies that brilliantly probe a vast spectrum of philosophical ideas and issues. Socrates' ancient words are still true, and the ideas found in Plato's Dialogues still form the foundation of a thinking person's education+-+1680477035447779ocn049294822file18810.29PlatoThe republicGlossaries, vocabularies, etcDictionariesStudy guidesThe best known of Plato's dialogues, The Republic applies the principles of philosophy to political affairs+-+5118690226324339540ocn001161884book18000.35PlatoThe works of PlatoPresents a selection of ten dialogues of Plato that represent the range and diversity of his human and intellectual interests196518ocn000367555book19410.24PlatoApology, Crito, Phaedo, Symposium, RepublicContains five philosophical writings by the fifth century Athenian teacher of ethics, including "Apology," "Crito," "Phaedo," "Symposium," and "Republic."191922ocn049294372file19560.50PlatoProtagorasThe Protagoras is one of Plato's most entertaining dialogues. It represents Socrates at a gathering of the most celebrated and highest-earning intellectuals of the day, among them the sophist Protagoras. In flamboyant displays of both rhetoric and dialectic, Socrates and Protagoras try to out-argue one another. Their arguments range widely, from political theory to literary criticism, from education to the nature of cowardice; but in view throughout this literary and philosophical masterpiece are the questions of what part knowledge plays in a successful life, and how we may acquire the knowledge that makes for success+-+0545618755324176829ocn049293965file19480.37PlatoSymposiumOne of the most famous works of literature in the Western world, Plato's Symposium is also one of the most entertaining. The scene is a dinner party in Athens in 416 B.C. at which the guests - including the comic poet Aristophanes and Plato's mentor, Socrates - playfully discuss the nature of eros, or love. By turns earthly and sublime, the dialogue culminates with Socrates's famous account of the "ladder of love," an extended analysis of the many forms of eros. The evening ends with a speech by the drunken Alcibiades, the most popular and powerful Athenian of the day, who insists on praising Socrates rather than love, offering up a brilliant character sketch of the enigmatic philosopher+-+7512518755175645ocn000963631book18000.47AristotleAristotle's PoliticsHistoryConstitutionMiscellanea+-+6839011896159217ocn049293913file19990.33PlatoLawsThe last of the "dialogues" by the Greek philosopher and mathematician Plato, this meditation on the nature of culture contains much that sounds outmoded to modern ears---such as discussions on slavery and the proper place of women---yet it remains an insightful examination of questions that continue to trouble us today... -- Publisher+-+1442748206154617ocn049293656file19490.35PlatoTimaeusHistoryTimaeus is one of Plato's dialogues, mostly in the form of a long monologue given by the title character. The work puts forward speculation on the nature of the physical world and human beings+-+2726831596151112ocn049293936file19420.25PlatoApologyThis historically renowned oration was presented by Socrates in his own defense after he had been formally accused of corrupting the youth of Athens. It is not an apology in the traditional sense of expressing remorse for one's actions; rather, Socrates' Apology (recorded by his faithful student and protege Plato) is a succinct and compelling defense of the brilliant philosopher's worldview, lifestyle, and teaching methods. A rewarding read for fans of philosophy and supporters of+-+209609022632415046ocn000404715book19420.37Godolphin, Francis R. BThe Greek historians. The complete and unabridged historical works of HerodotusHistorySources150232ocn008991411book19480.25PlatoThe portable Plato: Protagoras, Symposium, Phaedo, and the Republic; complete, in the English translation of Benjamin JowettOn t.p.: Protagoras, Symposium, Phaedo, and The Republic, complete, in the English translation of Benjamin Jowett+-+9595065965149130ocn000964319book18940.27PlatoPlato's the republicA Socratic dialogue concerned with the construction of an ideal commonwealth145815ocn049293173file20010.29PlatoEuthyphroThere is a well-known saying that the whole of Western Philosophy is footnotes of Plato. This is because his writings have set the schema that philosophy can be said to have followed ever since. Following under the teachings of Socrates, Plato's works are among the world's greatest literature. The Euthyphro is one of the short dialogues by which Plato commemorated Socrates's technique and manner in questioning people+-+6913664696145810ocn049293817file19960.27PlatoCratylusHistoryThere is a well-known saying that the whole of Western Philosophy is footnotes of Plato. This is because his writings have set the schema that philosophy can be said to have followed ever since. Following under the teachings of Socrates, Plato's works are among the world's greatest literature. Cratylus is of opinion that a name is either a true name or not a name at all. He is unable to conceive of degrees of imitation; a word is either the perfect expression of a thing, or a mere inarticulate sound. Of the real Cratylus we know nothing, except that he is recorded by Aristotle to have been the friend or teacher of Plato+-+6615290406145711ocn049294374file19960.35PlatoPhilebusIn The Tragedy and Comedy of Life, Seth Benardete focuses on the idea of the good in what is widely regarded as one of Plato's most challenging and complex dialogues, the Philebus. Traditionally the Philebus is interpreted as affirming the doctrine that the good resides in thought and mind rather than in pleasure or the body. Benardete challenges this view, arguing that Socrates vindicates the life of the mind over against the life of pleasure not by separating the two and advocating a strict asceticism, but by mixing pleasure and pain with mind in such a way that the philosophic life emerges as the only possible human life. Benardete combines a probing and challenging commentary that subtly mirrors and illumines the complexities of this dialogue with the finest English translation of the Philebus yet available. The result is a work that will be of great value to classicists, philosophers, and political theorists alike+-+K813001596145314ocn049293752file19470.35PlatoMeno+-+K522518755145016ocn049292971file18920.47PlatoGorgiasThere is a well-known saying that the whole of Western Philosophy is footnotes of Plato. This is because his writings have set the schema that philosophy can be said to have followed ever since. Following under the teachings of Socrates, Plato's works are among the world's greatest literature. In the Gorgias, as in nearly all the other dialogues of Plato, we are made aware that formal logic has as yet no existence. The dialogue naturally falls into three divisions, to which the three characters of Gorgias, Polus, and Callicles respectively correspond; and the form and manner change with the stages of the argument+-+5215290406144710ocn049293895file19950.29PlatoEuthydemusEnglish translation of Plato's dialogue of Socrates and two prominent Sophists, Euthydemus and Dionysodorus, and their conflicting philosophical views, of which Plato satirizes the logical fallacies of the Sophists144415ocn049295408file19920.33PlatoParmenidesEnglish translation of one of the more challenging and enigmatic of Plato's dialogues between Socrates and Parmenides and Zeno of Elea, that begins with Zeno defending his treatise of Parmenidean monism against those partisans of plurality+-+29427676966187ocn000738420book19570.63Faber, G. CJowett, a portrait with backgroundHistoryBiography46719ocn000880287book18970.74Abbott, EvelynThe life and letters of Benjamin Jowett, M.A., master of Balliol College, OxfordHistoryBiographyRecords and correspondence3253ocn015790871book19870.77Hinchliff, Peter BinghamBenjamin Jowett and the Christian religionBiographyFocusing on Benjamin Jowett as a theologian, this book attempts to identify the ideas which caused him to develop his theology, the thinkers who influenced him and how his own religious ideas evolved+-+93311734653242362ocn015517942book19870.84Jowett, BenjaminDear Miss Nightingale : a selection of Benjamin Jowett's letters to Florence Nightingale, 1860-1893Records and correspondence20520ocn002484597book18950.82Tollemache, Lionel ABenjamin Jowett, master of BalliolBiography1715ocn001280900book18990.79Jowett, BenjaminLetters of Benjamin Jowett ... master of Balliol College, OxfordBiographyRecords and correspondence1651ocn000995557book19740.79Swanston, Hamish F. GIdeas of order. Anglicans and the renewal of theological method in the middle years of the nineteenth centuryHistory1402ocn000597962book19060.70Jowett, BenjaminThe interpretation of Scripture and other essaysCriticism, interpretation, etc882ocn830988169file18640.88Reasons for voting against the endowment of the Regius Professor of Greek871ocn830949035file18640.86University of OxfordWe, the undersigned Resident Members of Convocation, beg leave to submit to your careful consideration the subjoined statement and appeal, and in the earnest hope of your cooperation, have the honour to be your faithful servants861ocn830988309file18640.86To non-resident members of the Oxford Convocation431ocn008387201book19810.94Greene, GrahamThe great JowettDrama353ocn021276335book19020.79Jowett, BenjaminSelect passages from the theological writings of Benjamin Jowett ...353ocn024922552book18560.82Davies, J. LlewelynSt. Paul and modern thought remarks on some of the views advanced in Professor Jowett's Commentary on St. PaulCriticism, interpretation, etc342ocn008605535book19100.88A New story about Florence NightingaleBiography Anecdotes264ocn015072694book19490.35PlatoTimaeusHistoryTimaeus is one of Plato's dialogues, mostly in the form of a long monologue given by the title character. The work puts forward speculation on the nature of the physical world and human beings+-+6448889596252ocn003616955book18710.30PlatoThe dialogues of PlatoCollects eight important dialogues by the great Greek philosopher253ocn697625449com18620.63Case as to the legal position of Professor Jowett with the opinion of the Queen's Advocate thereon226ocn697624108com18610.63Hebert, CharlesNeology not true, and truth not new three short treatises concerning F.D. Maurice's Vere Street sermons, The Rev. Prof. Jowett's doctrine on "The righteousness of God," J.L. Davies' reply to "Atonement by propitiation," with that treatise also, and a summary of the atonement controversy212ocn030475955book19930.92Darwall-Smith, RobinThe Jowett papers : a summary catalogue of the papers of Benjamin Jowett (1817-1893) at Balliol College, Oxford+-+5118690226324+-+5118690226324Thu Oct 16 15:27:51 EDT 2014batch59754