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The last days of Socrates

Autor: Plato.; Hugh Tredennick
Editorial: Harmondsworth ; Baltimore : Penguin Books, 1969, ©1959.
Serie: Penguin classics.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
Toward the end of The Apology, Socrates makes a statement that resonates even with those who have never read Plato: "I tell you that ... examining both myself and others is really the very best thing that a man can do, and that life without this sort of examination is not worth living" (p. 63). The Apology, Euthyphro, Crito, and Phaedo, which depict Socrates' activities just prior to his trial until his death, hold  Leer más
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Detalles

Persona designada: Socrates.; Socrates.
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto
Todos autores / colaboradores: Plato.; Hugh Tredennick
ISBN: 0140440372 9780140440379
Número OCLC: 6622869
Notas: "This translation first published 1954 ... New edition, with additions, 1959 ... Reprinted with revisions, 1969"--Title page verso.
Descripción: 199, [1] pages ; 18 cm.
Contenido: Euthyphro ---
The apology ---
Crito ---
Phaedo.
Título de la serie: Penguin classics.
Otros títulos: Works.
Responsabilidad: Plato ; translated and with an introd. by Hugh Tredennick.

Resumen:

Toward the end of The Apology, Socrates makes a statement that resonates even with those who have never read Plato: "I tell you that ... examining both myself and others is really the very best thing that a man can do, and that life without this sort of examination is not worth living" (p. 63). The Apology, Euthyphro, Crito, and Phaedo, which depict Socrates' activities just prior to his trial until his death, hold a central place among the works of Plato. They sum up the philosophical career of Socrates, protagonist of most of the Platonic dialogues. But this summing up does not imply the end of the examinations Socrates pursued. On the contrary, during his last days, Socrates rigorously continued the kind of inquiries he had pursued all his life, even at the risk of execution, and he enjoined his companions to continue them when he was gone. -- Publisher description.

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Datos enlazados


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