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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

Qua aetate Socratis et Socraticorum epistulae, quae dicuntur, scriptae sint. ...

Obens, Wilhelm, January 1912 (has links)
Diss.--Münster. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references.

Libanii Apologia Socratis

Libanius. Rogge, Ijsbrand Henricus, January 3791 (has links)
The editor's dissertation--Amsterdam.

Symbola ad Socratis et Socraticorvm epistvlas explicandas Dissertatio inavgvralis qvam ... /

Schering, Otto, January 1917 (has links)
Thesis--Greifswald. / Vita. Filmed with: Rück, K. / De M. Tulli Ciceronis oratione De domo sua ad pontifices -- Rosenthal, W. / De Antiphontis in particularum usu proprietate -- Poschmann, B. / Hat Augustinus die Privatbusse eingeführt? -- Ritter, K. / De Pindari studio nomina variandi -- Schinck, A. / De interjectionum epiphonematumque vi et usu apud Aristophanem -- Schiller, H. / Beiträge zur Entstehungsgeschichte der Odyssee -- Scherrer, J. / Gallier und ihre Verfassung -- Remark, P. / De amphorarum inscriptionibus Latinis quaestiones selectae -- Schmid, E. / Megariker -- Schmidt, B. / De Cornuti theologiae Graecae compendio capita duo -- Retzlaff, O. / Vorschule zu Homer -- Proskauer, C. / auslautende -s auf den lateinischen Inschriften -- Rasch, F. / De productione brevium syllabarum in Homeri Iliade -- Raschke, R. / De Alberico mythologo -- Reudler, R.T.F. / Tirocinia critica in Dionysii Halicarnassensis antiquitates romanas -- Steinacher, J. / Syntax des Hesiodischen Infinitivs -- Steinmeyer, E. von / De glossis quibusdam Vergilianis -- Strobl, K. / Euripides und die Bedeutung seiner Aussprüche über göttliches und allgemein menschliches Wesen -- Struck, E. / De Terentio et Donato -- Ring, M. / Zur Tropik Pindar's -- Rohde, E. / Ueber Lucian's Schrift Loukios e onos -- Riehemann, J. / De litis instrumentis -- Richardson, G.M. / De dum particulae apud priscos scriptores Latinos -- Ruckdeschel, F. / Archaismen und Vulgarismen in der Sprache des Horaz. Includes bibliographical references.

Erziehung und führung; Versuch über Sokrates und Platon

Roser, Dieter, January 1936 (has links)
Inaug.-diss.--Tübingen. / Lebenslauf. "Literatur" p. [vii]-ix.

De Apulei quem scripsit de deo Socratis libello

Rathke, Arthur, January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (dissertatio inauguralis)--Berlin, 1911.

Erziehung und führung Versuch über Sokrates und Platon

Roser, Dieter, January 1936 (has links)
Inaug.-diss.--Tübingen. / Lebenslauf. "Literatur" p. [vii]-ix.

Argumentieren im Sokratischen Gespräch exemplarische Argumentationsanalyse und Konsequenzen für die methodische Praxis /

Niebuhr-Siebert, Sandra. January 2006 (has links) (PDF)
Magdeburg, Universiẗat, Diss., 2006.

Philosophy as dialogue : Plato and the history of dialectic (with special reference to the sophist)

Longoria, Mari´a Teresa Padilla January 2000 (has links)
The connecting thread of this thesis is the idea that philosophy is essentially dialectical or a matter of conversation. Plato's idea of philosophy plays a pivotal role insofar as one of his main preoccupations throughout his work is to define the essence of philosophy. For him philosophy and dialectic are interchangeable terms. Plato's idea of dialectic is that of a philosophical conversation. This is not a judgement that is accepted by many other philosophers; I consider objections that Aristotle, Descartes and Husserl address to this idea of the nature of philosophy. In the first main part I discuss the etymology and origins of the word dialectic and its possible literary antecedents in Greek epic, lyric and tragedy. I then offer, in the second part, a historical approach to the philosophical roots of dialectic with the aim of grasping its genesis and evolution. I deal with the different ancient ideas of dialectic as represented by the figures of Plato, Aristotle, Zeno (and some Sophists), and the Stoics, then moving on to the medieval understanding of dialectic. Finally I describe its modem versions through representative figures such as Kant, Hegel, Marx and Engels. Finally, in the third part, I turn to the Socratic-Platonic understanding of dialectic. In this part I discuss the nature of the Socratic-Platonic method and some different perspectives on Platonic dialectic. As a test case, and especially with the aim of showing how dialectic operates in Plato, and how he contrasts the figures of the Philosopher and the Sophist I focus on the Sophist.

The continuity of the 'Socratic' and the 'Platonic' in Plato's dialogues

Cohen, Rosalyn S. January 1964 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)--Boston University / PLEASE NOTE: Boston University Libraries did not receive an Authorization To Manage form for this thesis or dissertation. It is therefore not openly accessible, though it may be available by request. If you are the author or principal advisor of this work and would like to request open access for it, please contact us at open-help@bu.edu. Thank you. / The question posed by this thesis concerns the unity of Plato's thought, and arises out of the distinction commonly made between the "Socratic" dialogues and the "Platonic" dialogues^1. Such a distinction presupposes that there is something about the first set that can be delineated as distinctively "Socratic." The question which arises from this supposition is two-fold. First, what is meant by "Socratic"? Second, do we mean, by calling the later dialogues "Platonic," that they lack the "Socratic" quality? We cannot understand the meaning of "Platonic" as distinct from "Socratic" without having made explicit what it is we are referring to when we use the word "Socratic." Chapter I develops a conception of "Socratic" as the participative attitude. Philosophy as the participative attitude means engagement in dialogue, self-articulation occasioned by and possible alone in encounter with an other as other. This interpration is understood and justified as an abductive hypothesis^1, as, an elucidating concept arrived at non-abstractively. In relation to this concept of the "Socratic," there are two possibilities for the meaning of "Platonic": either the meaning of "Platonic" is incompatible with what is meant by "Socratic," or it is one way of being "Socratic" which differs from the way in which the historical Socrates was "Socratic." Chapter II is a critical discussion of the first possibility, the claim that the distinctively "Platonic" is a set of doctrines and a mode of presentation^2 Using Sophist and Statesman as a test-case, I argue that this claim leads us to expect Plato to be more univocal with regard to the contemts of his purported doctrines than we in fact find him to be. [TRUNCATED] / 2031-01-01

Das sokratische Nichtwissen in Platons ersten Dialogen eine Untersuchung über die Anfänge Platons.

Hiestand, Max, January 1923 (has links)

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