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Why Socrates died : dispelling the myths

Auteur : Robin Waterfield
Éditeur : New York : W.W. Norton & Co., 2009.
Édition/format :   Livre : Biographie : Anglais : 1st American edVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Robin Waterfield presents Socrates as a deeply moral thinker whose convictions stood in stark relief to those of his former disciple, Alcibiades, the hawkish and self-serving military leader. Refusing to surrender his beliefs even in the face of death, Socrates was determined to save his native Athens even as the city-state was tearing itself apart and falling into moral decline.
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Détails

Genre/forme : Biography
Personne nommée : Socrates; Socrates; Socrates.
Type d’ouvrage : Biographie
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Robin Waterfield
ISBN : 9780393065275 0393065278
Numéro OCLC : 286488239
Description : xxv, 253 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm
Contenu : The trial of Socrates. Socrates in court ; How the system worked ; The charge of impiety --
The war years. Alcibiades, Socrates, and the aristocratic milieu ; Pestilence and war ; The rise and fall of Alcibiades ; The end of the war ; Critias and Civil War ---
Crisis and conflict. Symptoms of change ; Reactions to intellectuals --
The condemnation of Socrates. Socratic politics ; A cock for Asclepius --
Glossary.
Responsabilité : Robin Waterfield.

Résumé :

A revisionist account of one of the most famous trials in Western civilization, "Why Socrates Died" is a work whose insights translate clearly from ancient Athens to modern America.  Lire la suite...

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Starred Review. Of the many introductory studies on the Athenian judicial system, the trial of Socrates, the conflict between Athens and Sparta and the reasons that democracy gave way to oligarchy in Lire la suite...

 
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schema:description"Socrates' trial and death together form an iconic moment in Western civilization. The picture we have of it - created by his immediate followers and perpetuated in countless works of literature and art ever since - is that a noble man was put to death in a fit of folly by the ancient Athenian democracy. But an icon, an image, is not reality. The trial was, in part, a response to troubled times - a catastrophic war and turbulent social changes - and so provides a good lens through which to explore the history of the period; the historical facts allow us to strip away some of the veneer that has for so long denied us glimpses of the real Socrates. Written by a scholar, but not only for scholars, this is an accessible, authoritative account of one of the defining periods of Western civilization."@en
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