Download Phaedo


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9 thoughts on “ Phaedo

  1. From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Phaedo Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays.
  2. Phaedo by Plato, part of the Internet Classics Archive. Commentary: Several comments have been posted about Phaedo. Download: A k text-only version is available for download.
  3. Phaedo, philosopher, founder of a Socratic school of philosophy at Elis on the Peloponnese, and author of works on dialectics and ethics. Born of an aristocratic family, Phaedo was made a prisoner in the war with Sparta (– bc) and was sold as a slave. Bought and freed by an Athenian who was a.
  4. Phaedo end with a lamenting, but congratulatory comment by the person narrating the story, “Such was the end, Echecrates, of our friend, who was, as we may say, of all those of his time whom we have known, the best and wisest and most righteous man.” Read more. Helpful.4/5(6).
  5. Oct 29,  · PHAEDO: You shall hear, for I was close to him on his right hand, seated on a sort of stool, and he on a couch which was a good deal higher. He stroked my head, and pressed the hair upon my neck—he had a way of playing with my hair; and then he said: To-morrow, Phaedo, I suppose that these fair locks of yours will be severed.
  6. Phaedo, who was the narrator, is represented in the dialog as a mere lad, and it is quite reasonable to imagine he was well acquainted with Plato during his later years. Taken as a whole, the subject matter of the dialog is Socrates' conception of the soul.
  7. Since the arguments and corresponding philosophy are mostly nonsense, not being able to appreciate the Phaedo as a work of art makes this a largely useless edition. I recommend to interested readers that they select another translation which provides the necessary /5(15).
  8. Phaedo definition, a philosophical dialogue (4th century b.c.) by Plato, purporting to describe the death of Socrates, dealing with the immortality of the soul, and setting forth the theory of Ideas. See more.
  9. Phaedo is one of Plato’s most widely read works, second only to his Republic and Symposium. It ponders the nature of the human soul and the possibility of an afterlife. A well-known English translation by Benjamin Jowett is widely available in the public domain; a printed version, which includes a lengthy Introduction by the translator, has.

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