Socratic dialogues

2017-07-29T17:49:55+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Symposium (Xenophon), Apology (Xenophon), Critias (dialogue), Apology (Plato), Crito, Laws (dialogue), Meno, Parmenides (dialogue), Phaedo, Euthyphro, Theaetetus (dialogue), Timaeus (dialogue), Phaedrus (dialogue), De re publica, Memorabilia (Xenophon), Symposium (Plato), Hippias Major, Oeconomicus, Second Alcibiades, Cratylus (dialogue), Philebus, Statesman (dialogue), Theages, First Alcibiades, Protagoras (dialogue), Epinomis, Hipparchus (dialogue), Socratic dialogue, Eryxias (dialogue), Rival Lovers, Sisyphus (dialogue), Gorgias (dialogue), Menexenus (dialogue), Euthydemus (dialogue), Hippias Minor, Clitophon (dialogue), Sophist (dialogue), Charmides (dialogue), Ion (dialogue), Laches (dialogue), Lysis (dialogue), Axiochus (dialogue), Demodocus (dialogue), Minos (dialogue), On Virtue, On Justice flashcards Socratic dialogues
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  • Symposium (Xenophon)
    The Symposium (Greek: Συμπόσιον) is a Socratic dialogue written by Xenophon in the late 360's B.
  • Apology (Xenophon)
    The Apology of Socrates to the Jury (Greek: Ἀπολογία Σωκράτους πρὸς τοὺς Δικαστάς), by Xenophon of Athens, is a Socratic dialogue about the legal defence that the philosopher Socrates presented at his trial for the moral corruption of Athenian youth; and for asebeia (impiety) against the pantheon of Athens; judged guilty, Socrates was sentenced to death.
  • Critias (dialogue)
    Critias (/ˈkrɪtiəs/; Greek: Κριτίας), one of Plato's late dialogues, contains the story of the mighty island kingdom Atlantis and its attempt to conquer Athens, which failed due to the ordered society of the Athenians.
  • Apology (Plato)
    The Apology of Socrates (Greek: Ἀπολογία Σωκράτους, Apologia Sokratous, Latin: Apologia Socratis), by Plato, is the Socratic dialogue that presents the speech of legal self-defence, which Socrates presented at his trial for impiety and corruption, in 399 BC.
  • Crito
    Crito (/ˈkraɪtoʊ/ KRY-toh or /ˈkriːtoʊ/ KREE-toh; Ancient Greek: Κρίτων [krítɔːn]) is a dialogue by the ancient Greek philosopher Plato.
  • Laws (dialogue)
    The Laws (Greek: Νόμοι; Latin: De Legibus) is Plato's last and longest dialogue.
  • Meno
    Meno (/ˈmiːnoʊ/; Greek: Μένων) is a Socratic dialogue written by Plato.
  • Parmenides (dialogue)
    Parmenides (Greek: Παρμενίδης) is one of the dialogues of Plato.
  • Phaedo
    Phædo or Phaedo (/ˈfiːdoʊ/; Greek: Φαίδων, Phaidōn, Greek pronunciation: [pʰaídɔːn]), also known to ancient readers as On The Soul, is one of the best-known dialogues of Plato's middle period, along with the Republic and the Symposium.
  • Euthyphro
    Euthyphro (/ˈjuːθɪfroʊ/; Ancient Greek: Εὐθύφρων, Euthuphrōn), [ca.
  • Theaetetus (dialogue)
    The Theaetetus (/ˌθiːɪˈtiːtəs/; Greek: Θεαίτητος) is one of Plato's dialogues concerning the nature of knowledge, written circa 369 BC.
  • Timaeus (dialogue)
    Timaeus (/taɪˈmiːəs/; Greek: Τίμαιος, Timaios, pronounced [tǐmaɪ̯os]) is one of Plato's dialogues, mostly in the form of a long monologue given by the title character Timaeus of Locri, written c.
  • Phaedrus (dialogue)
    The Phaedrus (/ˈfiːdrəs/; Ancient Greek: Φαῖδρος "Phaidros"), written by Plato, is a dialogue between Plato's protagonist, Socrates, and Phaedrus, an interlocutor in several dialogues.
  • De re publica
    De re publica (On the Commonwealth; see below) is a dialogue on Roman politics by Cicero, written in six books between 54 and 51 BC.
  • Memorabilia (Xenophon)
    Memorabilia (original title in Greek: Ἀπομνημονεύματα, Apomnemoneumata) is a collection of Socratic dialogues by Xenophon, a student of Socrates.
  • Symposium (Plato)
    The Symposium (Ancient Greek: Συμπόσιον) is a philosophical text by Plato dated c.
  • Hippias Major
    Hippias Major (or What is Beauty? or Greater Hippias (Greek: Ἱππίας μείζων), to distinguish it from the Hippias Minor, which has the same chief character) is one of the dialogues of Plato.
  • Oeconomicus
    The Oeconomicus (Greek: Οἰκονομικός) by Xenophon is a Socratic dialogue principally about household management and agriculture.
  • Second Alcibiades
    The Second Alcibiades or Alcibiades II (Greek: Ἀλκιβιάδης βʹ) is a dialogue traditionally ascribed to Plato.
  • Cratylus (dialogue)
    Cratylus (/krəˈtaɪləs/; Ancient Greek: Κρατύλος, Kratylos) is the name of a dialogue by Plato.
  • Philebus
    The Philebus (/fɪˈliːbəs/; occasionally given as Philebos; Greek: Φίληβος), is one of the surviving Socratic dialogues written in the 4th century BC by the ancient Greek philosopher Plato.
  • Statesman (dialogue)
    The Statesman (Greek: Πολιτικός, Politikos; Latin: Politicus), also known by its Latin title, Politicus, is a Socratic dialogue written by Plato.
  • Theages
    Theages (Greek: Θεάγης) is a dialogue attributed to Plato, featuring Demodocus, Socrates and Theages.
  • First Alcibiades
    The First Alcibiades or Alcibiades I (Greek: Ἀλκιβιάδης αʹ) is a dialogue featuring Alcibiades in conversation with Socrates.
  • Protagoras (dialogue)
    Protagoras (/proʊˈtæɡərəs/; Greek: Πρωταγόρας) is a dialogue by Plato.
  • Epinomis
    The Epinomis (Greek: Ἐπινομίς) is a dialogue attributed to Plato.
  • Hipparchus (dialogue)
    The Hipparchus (/hɪˈpɑːrkəs/; Greek: Ἵππαρχος), or Hipparch, is a dialogue attributed to the classical Greek philosopher and writer Plato.
  • Socratic dialogue
    Socratic dialogue (Ancient Greek: Σωκρατικὸς λόγος) is a genre of prose literary works developed in Greece at the turn of the fourth century BCE, preserved today in the dialogues of Plato and the Socratic works of Xenophon.
  • Eryxias (dialogue)
    Eryxias (/ᵻˈrɪksiəs/; Greek: Ἐρυξίας) is a Socratic dialogue attributed to Plato, but which is considered spurious.
  • Rival Lovers
    The Rival Lovers (Greek: Ἐρασταί; Latin: Amatores) is a Socratic dialogue included in the traditional corpus of Plato's works, though its authenticity has been doubted.
  • Sisyphus (dialogue)
    The Sisyphus (Greek: Σίσυφος) is purported to be one of the dialogues of Plato.
  • Gorgias (dialogue)
    Gorgias (/ˈɡɔːrdʒiəs/; Greek: Γοργίας Ancient Greek: [ɡorɡíaːs]) is a Socratic dialogue written by Plato around 380 BC.
  • Menexenus (dialogue)
    The Menexenus (/ˌməˈnɛksənəs/; Greek: Μενέξενоς) is a Socratic dialogue of Plato, traditionally included in the seventh tetralogy along with the Greater and Lesser Hippias and the Ion.
  • Euthydemus (dialogue)
    Euthydemus (Greek: Εὐθύδημος, Euthydemos), written c.
  • Hippias Minor
    Hippias Minor (Greek: Ἱππίας ἐλάττων), or On Lying, is thought to be one of Plato's early works.
  • Clitophon (dialogue)
    The Clitophon (Greek: Κλειτοφῶν, also transliterated as Cleitophon; Latin: Clitopho) is a 4th-century BC dialogue traditionally ascribed to Plato, whose authenticity is debated.
  • Sophist (dialogue)
    The Sophist (Greek: Σοφιστής; Latin: Sophista) is a Platonic dialogue from the philosopher's late period, most likely written in 360 BC.
  • Charmides (dialogue)
    The Charmides (/ˈkɑːrmɪdiːz/; Greek: Χαρμίδης) is a dialogue of Plato, in which Socrates engages a handsome and popular boy in a conversation about the meaning of sophrosyne, a Greek word usually translated into English as "temperance", "self-control", or "restraint".
  • Ion (dialogue)
    In Plato's Ion (/ˈaɪɒn/; Greek: Ἴων) Socrates discusses with Ion, a professional rhapsode who also lectures on Homer, the question of whether the rhapsode, a performer of poetry, gives his performance on account of his skill and knowledge or by virtue of divine possession.
  • Laches (dialogue)
    The Laches (/ˈlækiːz/; Greek: Λάχης) is a Socratic dialogue written by Plato.
  • Lysis (dialogue)
    Lysis (/ˈlaɪsɪs/; Greek: Λύσις) is a dialogue of Plato which discusses the nature of friendship.
  • Axiochus (dialogue)
    Axiochus (Greek: Ἀξίοχος) is a Socratic dialogue attributed to Plato, but which is considered spurious.
  • Demodocus (dialogue)
    Demodocus (/dɪˈmɒdəkəs/; Greek: Δημόδοκος) is purported to be one of the dialogues of Plato.
  • Minos (dialogue)
    Minos (/ˈmaɪnɒs/ or /ˈmaɪnəs/; Greek: Μίνως) is a dialogue attributed to Plato, featuring Socrates and a Companion.
  • On Virtue
    On Virtue (Greek: Περὶ Ἀρετῆς; Latin: De Virtute) is a Socratic dialogue attributed to Plato, but which is considered spurious.
  • On Justice
    On Justice (Greek: Περὶ Δικαίου; Latin: De Justo) is a Socratic dialogue attributed to Plato, but which is considered spurious.