Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Volume 37 by Brad Inwood

Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Volume 37

EditorBrad Inwood

Paperback | December 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.

About The Author

Brad Inwood is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Toronto.
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Details & Specs

Title:Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Volume 37Format:PaperbackDimensions:256 pages, 9.21 × 6.14 × 0.07 inPublished:December 1, 2009Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199575576

ISBN - 13:9780199575572

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Table of Contents

1. Mehmet M. Erginel: Relativism and Self-refutation in the Theaetetus2. Phillip Sidney Horky: Persian Cosmos and Greek Philosophy: Plato's Associates and the Zoroastrian Magoi3. Marko Malink: A Non-Extensional Notion of Conversion in the Organon4. Jamie Dow: Feeling Fantastic: Emotions and Appearances in Aristotle5. Hendrik Lorenz: Virtue of character in Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics6. Erik Eliasson: Magna Moralia 1187a29-1187b20 : The Early Reception of Aristotle's Notion of Voluntary Action7. Orna Harari: Simplicius on the Reality of Relations and Relational Change8. Julia Annas: Law and Value in the Stoics: A discussion of Katja Maria Vogt, Law, Reason and the Cosmic City

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 cholarship." --Michael Pakaluk, Bryn Mawr Classical Review