Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, Volume 42

Paperback | July 26, 2012

EditorBrad Inwood

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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.

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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 University Professor of Classics and Philosophy at the University of Toronto.

other books by Brad Inwood

The Cambridge Companion to the Stoics
The Cambridge Companion to the Stoics

Kobo ebook|May 5 2003

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see all books by Brad Inwood
Format:PaperbackDimensions:392 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 0.68 inPublished:July 26, 2012Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:019964439X

ISBN - 13:9780199644391

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Table of Contents

1. Matthew Evans: Lessons of Euthyphro 10 A-11 B2. James Doyle: Socratic Methods3. Suzanne Obdrzalek: Contemplation and Self-Mastery in Plato's Phaedrus4. Karel Thein: Imagination, Self-Awareness, and Modal Thought at Philebus 39-405. Timothy Clarke: The Argument from Relatives6. Jacob Rosen and Marko Malink: A Method of Modal Proof in Aristotle7. Zena Hitz: Aristotle on Law and Moral Education8. Sean McConnell: Cicero and Dicaearchus9. Jaap Mansfeld: Will and Free Will in Antiquity: A Discussion of Michael Frede, A Free WillIndex Locorum

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