Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume XXXVI by Brad InwoodOxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume XXXVI by Brad Inwood

Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume XXXVI

EditorBrad Inwood

Paperback | June 1, 2009

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Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy is a volume of original articles on all aspects of ancient philosophy. The articles may be of substantial length, and include critical notices of major books. OSAP is now published twice yearly, in both hardback and paperback.
Brad Inwood is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Toronto.
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Title:Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume XXXVIFormat:PaperbackDimensions:342 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 0.01 inPublished:June 1, 2009Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199568111

ISBN - 13:9780199568116

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Customer Reviews of Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume XXXVI

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Table of Contents

1. David Wolfsdorf: Empedocles and his Ancient Readers on Desire and Pleasure2. Franco Trivigno: Paratragedy in Plato's Gorgias3. Marwan Rashed: Aristophanes and the Socrates of the Phaedo4. Ravi Sharma: Socrates' New aitia5. Todd Ganson: The Rational/Non-Rational Distinction in Plato's Republic6. Job van Eck: 1. Moving like a stream: Protagoras' Heracliteanism in Plato's Theaetetus 152-1607. James Warren: Aristotle on Speusippus on Eudoxus on Pleasure8. David Leith: Asklepiades' Theory of Matter9. Nicholas Denyer: Reading Platonic Writing: A Discussion of Christopher Rowe, Plato and the Art of Philosophical Writing

Editorial Reviews

"The serial Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy (OSAP) is fairly regarded as the leading venue for publication in ancient philosophy. It is where one looks to find the state-of-the-art. That the serial, which presents itself more as an anthology than as a journal, has traditionally allowedspace for lengthier studies, has tended only to add to its prestige; it is as if OSAP thus declares that, since it allows as much space as the merits of the subject require, it can be more entirely devoted to the best and most serious scholarship." --Michael Pakaluk, Bryn Mawr Classical Review