컨텐츠로 이동
Preface to Plato 해당 항목을 미리보기
닫기해당 항목을 미리보기
확인중입니다…

Preface to Plato

저자: Eric Alfred Havelock
출판사: Cambridge : Belknap Press, Harvard University Press, 1963.
시리즈: History of the Greek mind, v. 1.
판/형식:   도서 : 영어모든 판과 형식 보기
데이터베이스:WorldCat
요약:
Plato's frontal attack on poetry has always been a problem for sympathetic students, who have often minimized or avoided it. Beginning with the premise that the attack must be taken seriously, Mr. Havelock shows that Plato's hostility is explained by the continued domination of the poetic tradition in contemporary Greek thought. The reason for the dominance of this tradition was technological. In a nonliterate  더 읽기…
평가:

(아무런 평가가 없습니다.) 0 리뷰와 함께 - 첫번째로 올려주세요.

주제
다음과 같습니다:

 

도서관에서 사본 찾기

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; 해당항목을 보유하고 있는 도서관을 찾는 중

상세정보

추가적인 물리적 형식: Online version:
Havelock, Eric Alfred.
Preface to Plato.
Cambridge, Belknap Press, Harvard University Press, 1963
(OCoLC)578408646
명시된 사람: Plato.; Platon.; Plato.
문서 형식:
모든 저자 / 참여자: Eric Alfred Havelock
ISBN: 0674699068 9780674699069
OCLC 번호: 373566
설명: xiv, 328 p. ; 22 cm.
내용: Part I. The Image-Thinkers ----
Part II. The necessity of Platonism.
일련 제목: History of the Greek mind, v. 1.
책임: Eric A. Havelock.
더 많은 정보:

초록:

Plato's frontal attack on poetry has always been a problem for sympathetic students, who have often minimized or avoided it. Beginning with the premise that the attack must be taken seriously, Mr. Havelock shows that Plato's hostility is explained by the continued domination of the poetic tradition in contemporary Greek thought. The reason for the dominance of this tradition was technological. In a nonliterate culture, stored experience necessary to cultural stability had to be preserved as poetry in order to be memorized. Plato attacks poets, particularly Homer, as the sole source of Greek moral and technical instruction--Mr. Havelock shows how the Illiad acted as an oral encyclopedia. Under the label of mimesis, Plato condemns the poetic process of emotional identification and the necessity of presenting content as a series of specific images in a continued narrative. The second part of the book discusses the Platonic Forms as an aspect of an increasingly rational culture. Literate Greece demanded, instead of poetic discourse, a vocabulary and a sentence structure both abstract and explicit in which experience could be described normatively and analytically: in short a language of ethics and science.

리뷰

사용자-기여 리뷰
GoodReads 리뷰 가져오는 중…
DOGObooks 리뷰를 가지고 오는 중…

태그

첫번째 되기

유사 항목

관련 주제:(7)

이 항목을 가지고 있는 사용자 목록 (6)

요청하신 것을 확인하기

이 항목을 이미 요청하셨을 수도 있습니다. 만약 이 요청을 계속해서 진행하시려면 Ok을 선택하세요.

링크된 데이터


<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/373566>
library:oclcnum"373566"
library:placeOfPublication
library:placeOfPublication
owl:sameAs<info:oclcnum/373566>
rdf:typeschema:Book
rdfs:seeAlso
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
rdf:typeschema:Intangible
schema:name"Poésie grecque--Histoire et critique."
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:author
schema:datePublished"1963"
schema:description"Part I. The Image-Thinkers ---- Part II. The necessity of Platonism."
schema:description"Plato's frontal attack on poetry has always been a problem for sympathetic students, who have often minimized or avoided it. Beginning with the premise that the attack must be taken seriously, Mr. Havelock shows that Plato's hostility is explained by the continued domination of the poetic tradition in contemporary Greek thought. The reason for the dominance of this tradition was technological. In a nonliterate culture, stored experience necessary to cultural stability had to be preserved as poetry in order to be memorized. Plato attacks poets, particularly Homer, as the sole source of Greek moral and technical instruction--Mr. Havelock shows how the Illiad acted as an oral encyclopedia. Under the label of mimesis, Plato condemns the poetic process of emotional identification and the necessity of presenting content as a series of specific images in a continued narrative. The second part of the book discusses the Platonic Forms as an aspect of an increasingly rational culture. Literate Greece demanded, instead of poetic discourse, a vocabulary and a sentence structure both abstract and explicit in which experience could be described normatively and analytically: in short a language of ethics and science."
schema:exampleOfWork<http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/430304>
schema:genre"Criticism, interpretation, etc."
schema:inLanguage"en"
schema:name"Preface to Plato"
schema:numberOfPages"328"
schema:publisher
schema:publisher
rdf:typeschema:Organization
schema:name"Harvard University Press"
schema:workExample
schema:workExample

Content-negotiable representations

윈도우 닫기

WorldCat에 로그인 하십시오 

계정이 없으세요? 아주 간단한 절차를 통하여 무료 계정을 만드실 수 있습니다.