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Crito

de Plato

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356956,860 (3.67)10
This book provides a detailed commentary on the shortest, but also one of the most dramatic of the dialogues of Plato. Socrates' old friend, Crito, enters the Athenian prison, where Socrates is awaiting execution and tries to persuade him to escape. Socrates counters Crito's arguments drawn from Athenian popular citizen values with his own particular philosophical arguments about justice and obligations which, perhaps surprisingly lead him to conclude that he must obey the decision of the court and face death by the drinking of hemlock. While this new edition of Crito is the first English commentary of the Greek text for seventy-five years, the dialogue has long been prominent in philosophical and political debate on Ancient Greek social and political ideas. At the same time, Plato's reasonably straightforward language makes Crito a popular text for comparatively inexperienced readers of Greek at school and university level. This edition combines detailed linguistic help with a full explanation of the contextual issues - dramatic structure, literary style and philosophical ideas. It provides an up-to-date literary and philosophical analysis suitable for a wide range of readers, including those with post-beginners Greek. It represents an ideal introduction to the personality of one of its greatest thinkers.… (més)
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death of Socrates
  ritaer | May 10, 2021 |
This short episode that chronologically follows Socrates' apology portrays Crito's attempt to get Socrates out of prison while the powers that be are on a religious pilgrimage in Delos. But Socrates being Socrates, he proves to his friend Crito how this action of breaking the law would not be justified (despite the fact that the law did not carry out justice to Socrates). It is more important to Socrates that he be just in the eyes of the law regardless of his circumstance. It's a great prompt for discussion: Would Socrates be justified for escaping his wrongful death and living in exile? ( )
  chrisvia | Apr 29, 2021 |
Short, sweet, to the point- Socrates justifies his refusal to escape on potentially philosophically dubious grounds. ( )
  askannakarenina | Sep 16, 2020 |
Short, sweet, to the point- Socrates justifies his refusal to escape on potentially philosophically dubious grounds. ( )
  askannakarenina | Sep 16, 2020 |
Short, sweet, to the point- Socrates justifies his refusal to escape on potentially philosophically dubious grounds. ( )
  askannakarenina | Sep 16, 2020 |
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Nom de l'autorCàrrecTipus d'autorObra?Estat
Platoautor primaritotes les edicionscalculat
Adam, JamesEditorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Cary, HenryTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Jowett, BenjaminTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Koperberg, SamuelTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Lee, DesmondTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Pack, RyanTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Rouse, W. H. D.autor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Schleiermacher, FriedrichTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat
Woods, CathalTraductorautor secundarialgunes edicionsconfirmat

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This book provides a detailed commentary on the shortest, but also one of the most dramatic of the dialogues of Plato. Socrates' old friend, Crito, enters the Athenian prison, where Socrates is awaiting execution and tries to persuade him to escape. Socrates counters Crito's arguments drawn from Athenian popular citizen values with his own particular philosophical arguments about justice and obligations which, perhaps surprisingly lead him to conclude that he must obey the decision of the court and face death by the drinking of hemlock. While this new edition of Crito is the first English commentary of the Greek text for seventy-five years, the dialogue has long been prominent in philosophical and political debate on Ancient Greek social and political ideas. At the same time, Plato's reasonably straightforward language makes Crito a popular text for comparatively inexperienced readers of Greek at school and university level. This edition combines detailed linguistic help with a full explanation of the contextual issues - dramatic structure, literary style and philosophical ideas. It provides an up-to-date literary and philosophical analysis suitable for a wide range of readers, including those with post-beginners Greek. It represents an ideal introduction to the personality of one of its greatest thinkers.

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