Plato Links Plato (circa 428c. 347 BC) at http//www.connect.net/ron/Plato.html A Slice of Philosophy Plato (427-347 BC) at http//www.findlink.dk/Plato http://elvers.stjoe.udayton.edu/history/people/Plato.html
Extractions: Image Source: http://www.rit.edu/~flwstv/plato.html You may need to search for the person using your browser's find function Science and Human Values - Plato at http://www.rit.edu/~flwstv/plato.html Plato at http://www-gap.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Mathematicians/Plato.html Exploring Plato's Dialogues: The Life of Plato at http://plato.evansville.edu/life.htm Greek Philosophy: Plato at http://www.wsu.edu/~dee/GREECE/PLATO.HTM Plato and his dialogues: a short biography of Plato at http://plato-dialogues.org/life.htm Plato (circa 428-c. 347 BC) at http://www.connect.net/ron/plato.html Plato at http://www.philosophypages.com/ph/plat.htm Island of Freedom - Plato at http://www.island-of-freedom.com/PLATO.HTM CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Plato and Platonism at http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/12159a.htm Plato at http://www.lcc.gatech.edu/gallery/rhetoric/figures/plato.html Not Found at http://www.friesian.com/plato.htm-Plato.html Plato. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001 at http://www.bartleby.com/65/pl/Plato.html Philosophers : Plato at http://www.trincoll.edu/depts/phil/philo/phils/plato.html
The Republic By Plato, Circa 427-347 BC Free download of the Project Gutenberg eBook Republic, The by Plato, circa 427347 BC http://rdre1.inktomi.com/click?u=http://www.gutenberg.net/browse/BIBREC/BR1497.H
Statesman By Plato, Circa 427-347 BC Free download of the Project Gutenberg eBook Statesman by Plato, circa 427347 BC http://rdre1.inktomi.com/click?u=http://www.gutenberg.net/browse/BIBREC/BR1738.H
PLATO .. Etexts by Author Plato, circa 427347 BC P Index Main Index BC) The Grreat Greek Philosophers Alcibiades I by Plato, circa 427-347 BC. http://www.virtualology.com/virtualmuseumofhistory/hallofrhetoric/rhetoricaltheo
Extractions: You are in: Museum of History Hall of Rhetoric Rhetorical Theory PLATO Greek philosopher who was most likely born in Athens to an aristocratic family, though little is known of his early life. He was a large, athletic, intelligent man, who could have succeeded in any number of calling. He became a student Socrates, and devoted himself chiefly to philosophy. He traveled widely, then sometime before 368 B.C. he founded on land which had belonged to Academos, a school of learning which being situated in the grove of Academos was called the Academy. He presided over his Academy in Athens, an institution devoted to research and instruction in philosophy and the sciences until his death. After his death the Academy continued to flourished for over 900 years until in 529 AD when it was closed down by Emperor Justinian who claimed it was a pagan establishment. Research Links Virtualology is not affiliated with the authors of these links nor responsible for each Link's content. Plato
Browse Top Level > Texts > Project Gutenberg Project Gutenberg Authors P Plato, circa 427347 BC. Apology. 1999 Author Plato, circa 427-347 BC. KeywordsAuthors P Plato, circa 427-347 BC; Titles A ; Subject Greek http://www.archive.org/texts/textslisting-browse.php?collection=gutenberg&ca
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Project Gutenberg - Author Index: P Native Life in South Africa. Plato, circa 427347 BC. Apology; Charmides; Cratylus, B. Jowett, Trans. Plato, circa 427-347 BC. Spurious and doubtful works. http://www.gutenberg.net/browse/IA_P
Greek Philosophy - Plato Plato (Platon in Greek) circa 427347 BC His Life. Plato was born to an aristocratic family in Athens. His father, Ariston, was believed http://www.hellenism.net/eng/plato.htm
Extractions: His Life Plato was born to an aristocratic family in Athens. His father, Ariston, was believed to have descended from the early kings of Athens. Perictione, his mother, was distantly related to the 6th century BC lawmaker Solon. When Plato was a child, his father died, and his mother married Pyrilampes, who was an associate of the statesman Pericles. The Peloponnesian War was fought between Athens and Sparta between 431 BC and 404 BC. Plato was in military service from 409 BC to 404 BC but at this time he wanted a political career rather than a military one. At the end of the war he joined the oligarchy of the Thirty Tyrants in Athens set up in 404 BC, one of whose leaders being his mother's brother Charmides, but their violent acts meant that Plato quickly left. In 403 BC there was a restoration of democracy at Athens and Plato had great hopes that he would be able to enter politics again. However, the excesses of Athenian political life seem to have persuaded him to give up political ambitions. In particular, the execution of Socrates in 399 BC had a profound effect on him and he decided that he would have nothing further to do with politics in Athens.
About -Arts & Entertainment About arts and literature. Get hot news, helpful advice, key links, and invaluable perspective from our expert human Guides. books.mirror.org/gb.Plato.html. Charmides by Plato, circa 427347 BC . http://www.about.com/arts/hubsearch.htm?terms=Charmides Plato&SUName=arts&am
OriginalSources Today's Topic (5)The Library of Original Sources, Vol 2, Protagoras. (6)Gorgias, INTRODUCTION, Plato, circa 427347 BC, Translator Jowett, Benjamin, 1817-1893. http://www.originalsources.com/ostt/tt-ns-doc_template.php
Extractions: Today's Topic Topic Archive Indicates an OriginalSources link Prev Day The Sophists and the Power of the Spoken Word But the art of the lawyer, of the popular orator, and the art of conversation may be called in one word the art of persuasion. his art may be traced as a branch of the appropriative, acquisitive family-which hunts animals,-living-land-tame animals; which hunts man,-privately-for hire,-taking money in exchange-having the semblance of education; and this is termed Sophistry, and is a hunt after young men of wealth and rank-such is the conclusion. Sophists were educators who traveled from city to city teaching for pay in the city-states of Greece during the second half of the 400's B.C. They taught grammar, political theory, and many other subjects. But their main subject was persuasive public speaking, which was crucial in such ancient democracies as Athens. (3) They claimed to teach virtue, which they defined as being successful in the world. Sophists did not cling to a specific set of beliefs. For example, some sophists seemed to uphold traditional morality, but others criticized traditional moral values. Some believed that laws should be rejected in favor of the natural right of the strong. But others recognized that human law, though unnatural, was essential for a secure society. Much of our knowledge of the sophists comes from dialogues written by the great Greek philosopher Plato.
Plato At The Mad Cybrarian's Library An index of the online works of Plato at TortiseShell Cottage. Plato. circa 427347 BC Vt.edu) Translated By Benjamin Jowett 360 BC ( HTI) http://madcybrarian.tripod.com/plato.htm
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Platonic Solids Platonic Solids. Considering the Platonic Solids, there are five so named because they were known at the time of Plato circa (427347 BC). http://www.ul.ie/~cahird/polyhedronmode/photo.htm
Extractions: Platonic Solids Considering the Platonic Solids there are five so named because they were known at the time of Plato circa (427-347 BC). These polyhedra are also called regular polyhedra because they are made up of faces that are all the same regular polygon . It is hoped that from the background information on polygons that the understanding of the sections on polyhedra will be made easier. Shown below are the only five platonic solids. Regular Polyhedra There are only five platonic solids. This is due to the fact that if you try to make a solid from all regular hexagonal faces or any regular polygon with more than five sides it is not possible to enclose the three dimensional space fully without using a second type of regular polygon. Take a solid such as a soccer ball, (truncated icosahedron) there are both regular hexagons and pentagons used to enclose this three dimensional space. With Polyhedra as with polygons, two sides meet at a point called a vertex of the figure, so in a polyhedron two faces meet at or on a line (or in a line the mode of expression is variable). Thus each face shares each of its sides as lines in common with other faces. These lines are called the edges of the polyhedron. So each edge of a polyhedron belongs to exactly two faces and no more.
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Plato At The Mad Cybrarian's Library email addresses. The Mad Cybrarian s Library at TortiseShell Cottage Plato. circa 427347 BC. (biography at Perseus) (Plat. Prot. 309a http://www.fortunecity.com/victorian/richmond/88/plato.htm