Plato: Laws 10: Translate. has been added to your Cart. Out of its twelve books, Book 10 is, philosophically, the most important one. Robert Mayhew's volume is a valuable resource for those interested in this book, especially for those who are first time readers of the Laws.
Plato: Laws 10: Translate. Catalin Partenie, Rhizai. This is a book that anyone seriously interested in Plato's Laws will want to consult. a clear, useful, and judicious examination of a too-long neglected text.
Mayhew's book is a welcome contribution to and an eagerly awaited innovation in Plato scholarship. He offers a rich, clear, and well-balanced treatment of his complex subject, and his book is to be highly recommended as a companion to readers of the Laws. -Ancient Philosophy.
Book 10 of the Laws contains Plato's fullest defence of the existence of the gods, and his last word on their nature, as well as a presentation and defence of laws against impiety (. Plato's primary aim is to defend the idea that the gods exist and that they are good - this latter meaning that they do not neglect human beings and cannot be swayed by prayers and sacrifices to overlook injustice. As such, the Laws is an important text for anyone interested in ancient Greek religion, philosophy, and politics generally, and the later thought of Plato in particular
Clarendon Plato Series. The Laws of Plato, Translated, with Notes and an Interpretive Essay. New York: Basic Books.
Clarendon Plato Series. Translated by Mayhew, Robert. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-922596-5. Peponi, A. E. ed. (2013). Performance and Culture in Plato’s Laws. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge Univ. ISBN13: 9780199694723.
Translated by Robert Mayhew. Clarendon Plato Series. The Laws is Plato's last and longest dialogue. Although it has been neglected (compared to such works as the Republic and Symposium), it is beginning to receive a great deal of scholarly attention. His primary aim in the translation is fidelity to the Greek.
Clarendon press · oxford. Plato sees the force of both claims and does not want to admit that they are irreconcilable
Clarendon press · oxford. Plato sees the force of both claims and does not want to admit that they are irreconcilable. We are told that various members of the. Introduction 7 Academy were not satisfied by improving the world indirectly through philosophy, but became political revolutionaries in some cities ; we do not know whether Plato encouraged them.
Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2008. Pp. vi + 238. £35. 9780199225965. Alice van Harten (a1). Amsterdam, vanhartenab. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 19 November 2010.