Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-768ffcd9cc-jp8mt Total loading time: 1.722 Render date: 2022-12-06T04:57:51.457Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "useRatesEcommerce": false } hasContentIssue true

Bibliography

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  26 July 2017

Christopher Bobonich
Affiliation:
Stanford University, California
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2017

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Primary Sources

Inwood, B. and Gerson, L., 2008 The Stoics Reader: Selected Writings and Testimonia (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Long, A.A. and Sedley, D., 1987 The Hellenistic Philosophers, 2 vols. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Wachsmuth, C. and Hense, O. (eds.), 1884–1912 Ioannis Stobaei Anthologium, 4 vols. (Berlin: Weidmannsche Buchhandlung)Google Scholar
Didaskalikos. Edition and French translation in Whittaker, J. and Louis, P. (eds.), 1990 Alkinoos. Enseignement des doctrines de Platon (Paris: Les Belles Lettres). English translation in J. Dillon (ed.), 1993 Alcinous: The Handbook of Platonism (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Litzinger, C.I., 1964 Commentary on the Nicomachean Ethics by Thomas Aquinas, 2 vols. (Washington, D.C.: Henry Regnery Company)Google Scholar
Barnes, J. (ed.) 1985 The Complete Works of Aristotle, 2 vols. (Princeton, NJ:Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Broadie, S. and Rowe, C., 2002 Aristotle Nicomachean Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Bywater, L. (ed.), 1894 Aristotelis Ethica Nicomachea (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Inwood, B. and Woolf, R. (eds.), 2013 Aristotle: Eudemian Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1999 Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics, 2nd edn. (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Walzer, R.R. and Mingay, J.M. (eds.), 1991 Aristotelis Ethica Eudemia (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Heylbut, G. (ed.), 1892 In Ethica Nicomachea quae supersunt commentaria (Berlin: Reimer)Google Scholar
Konstan, D. (ed.), 2006 Aspasius: On Aristotle Nicomachean Ethics 1–4, 7–8 (London: Bloomsbury)Google Scholar
Atkins, E.M., 1991 Cicero: On Duties (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Life of Isidore. Edition and English translation in Athanassiadi, P., 1999 Damascius: The Philosophical History (Athens: Apamea Cultural Association)Google Scholar
Heylbut, G. (ed.), 1892 Eustratii et Michaelis et Anonyma in Ethica Nicomachea Commentaria (Berlin: Reimer)Google Scholar
Commentary on the Golden Verses: edition by Köhler, W., 1974 (Stuttgart: Teubner); English translation and commentary in Schibli, H., 2002 Hierocles of Alexandria (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Letters: edition and English translation by Dillon, J. and Polleitchner, W., 2009 Iamblichus of Chalcis: The Letters (Atlanta, GA: Society of Biblical Literature); edition, Italian translation and commentary by D. Taormina and R. Piccione 2010 Giamblico I frammenti dalle epistole (Naples: Bibliopolis)Google Scholar
On the Pythagorean Life: edition by Deubner, L., 1937 Iamblichi De Vita Pythagorica Liber (Leipzig: Teubner); English translation by G. Clark, 1989 Iamblichus: On the Pythagorean Life (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press)Google Scholar
Life of Proclus: edition and French translation by Saffrey, H. and Segonds, A., 2001 Proclus, ou sur le Bonheur (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by M. Edwards, 2000 Neoplatonic Saints. The Lives of Plotinus and Proclus by their Students (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press)Google Scholar
Burnet, J. (ed.), 1900–07 Platonis Opera, 5 vols. (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Cooper, J. (ed.), 1997 Plato: Complete Works (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Duke, E.A., Hicken, W.F., Nicoll, W.S.M., Robinson, D.B. and Strachan, J.C.G. (eds.) 1995 Platonis Opera vol. I (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Slings, S.R. (ed.) 2003 Platonis Respublica (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Henry, P. and Schwyzer, H.-R., 1964–82 Plotini Opera (editio minor) (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Armstrong, A., 1966–1988 Plotinus: Enneads, 7 vols. (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)Google Scholar
To Marcella: edition and French translation by Des Places, É., 1982 Porphyre Vie de Pythagore, Lettre à Marcella (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by K. O’Brien Wicker, 1987 Porphyry the Philosopher To Marcella (Atlanta, GA: Society of Biblical Literature)Google Scholar
On Abstinence: edition and French translation by Bouffartigue, J. and Patillon, M., 1977–1979 Porphyre. De l’Abstinence (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by G. Clarke, 2000 Porphyry. On Abstinence from Killing Animals (London: Bloomsbury)Google Scholar
Sentences: edition by Lamberz, F., 1975 Porphyrius Sententiae (Leipzig: Teubner); French translation and commentary by L. Brisson et al., 2005 Porphyre Sentences (Paris: Vrin) (includes English translation by J. Dillon).Google Scholar
Commentary on Plato’s Alcibiades: edition and French translation by Segonds, A., 1985–1986 Proclus sur le premier Alcibiade de Platon (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by W. O’Neill, 1965 Proclus: Alcibiades I (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff)Google Scholar
Commentary on Epictetus’ Handbook: edition by Hadot, I., 1996 Simplicius Commentaire sur le Manuel d’Epictète (Leiden: Brill); English translation by T. Brennan and C. Brittain, 2002 Simplicius. On Epictetus’ Handbook 1–26 (London: Duckworth) and T. Brennan and C. Brittain, 2002 Simplicius. On Epictetus’ Handbook 27–53 (London: Duckworth)Google Scholar

Secondary Sources

Inwood, B. and Gerson, L., 2008 The Stoics Reader: Selected Writings and Testimonia (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Long, A.A. and Sedley, D., 1987 The Hellenistic Philosophers, 2 vols. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Wachsmuth, C. and Hense, O. (eds.), 1884–1912 Ioannis Stobaei Anthologium, 4 vols. (Berlin: Weidmannsche Buchhandlung)Google Scholar
Didaskalikos. Edition and French translation in Whittaker, J. and Louis, P. (eds.), 1990 Alkinoos. Enseignement des doctrines de Platon (Paris: Les Belles Lettres). English translation in J. Dillon (ed.), 1993 Alcinous: The Handbook of Platonism (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Litzinger, C.I., 1964 Commentary on the Nicomachean Ethics by Thomas Aquinas, 2 vols. (Washington, D.C.: Henry Regnery Company)Google Scholar
Barnes, J. (ed.) 1985 The Complete Works of Aristotle, 2 vols. (Princeton, NJ:Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Broadie, S. and Rowe, C., 2002 Aristotle Nicomachean Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Bywater, L. (ed.), 1894 Aristotelis Ethica Nicomachea (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Inwood, B. and Woolf, R. (eds.), 2013 Aristotle: Eudemian Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1999 Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics, 2nd edn. (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Walzer, R.R. and Mingay, J.M. (eds.), 1991 Aristotelis Ethica Eudemia (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Heylbut, G. (ed.), 1892 In Ethica Nicomachea quae supersunt commentaria (Berlin: Reimer)Google Scholar
Konstan, D. (ed.), 2006 Aspasius: On Aristotle Nicomachean Ethics 1–4, 7–8 (London: Bloomsbury)Google Scholar
Atkins, E.M., 1991 Cicero: On Duties (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Life of Isidore. Edition and English translation in Athanassiadi, P., 1999 Damascius: The Philosophical History (Athens: Apamea Cultural Association)Google Scholar
Heylbut, G. (ed.), 1892 Eustratii et Michaelis et Anonyma in Ethica Nicomachea Commentaria (Berlin: Reimer)Google Scholar
Commentary on the Golden Verses: edition by Köhler, W., 1974 (Stuttgart: Teubner); English translation and commentary in Schibli, H., 2002 Hierocles of Alexandria (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Letters: edition and English translation by Dillon, J. and Polleitchner, W., 2009 Iamblichus of Chalcis: The Letters (Atlanta, GA: Society of Biblical Literature); edition, Italian translation and commentary by D. Taormina and R. Piccione 2010 Giamblico I frammenti dalle epistole (Naples: Bibliopolis)Google Scholar
On the Pythagorean Life: edition by Deubner, L., 1937 Iamblichi De Vita Pythagorica Liber (Leipzig: Teubner); English translation by G. Clark, 1989 Iamblichus: On the Pythagorean Life (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press)Google Scholar
Life of Proclus: edition and French translation by Saffrey, H. and Segonds, A., 2001 Proclus, ou sur le Bonheur (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by M. Edwards, 2000 Neoplatonic Saints. The Lives of Plotinus and Proclus by their Students (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press)Google Scholar
Burnet, J. (ed.), 1900–07 Platonis Opera, 5 vols. (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Cooper, J. (ed.), 1997 Plato: Complete Works (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Duke, E.A., Hicken, W.F., Nicoll, W.S.M., Robinson, D.B. and Strachan, J.C.G. (eds.) 1995 Platonis Opera vol. I (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Slings, S.R. (ed.) 2003 Platonis Respublica (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Henry, P. and Schwyzer, H.-R., 1964–82 Plotini Opera (editio minor) (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Armstrong, A., 1966–1988 Plotinus: Enneads, 7 vols. (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)Google Scholar
To Marcella: edition and French translation by Des Places, É., 1982 Porphyre Vie de Pythagore, Lettre à Marcella (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by K. O’Brien Wicker, 1987 Porphyry the Philosopher To Marcella (Atlanta, GA: Society of Biblical Literature)Google Scholar
On Abstinence: edition and French translation by Bouffartigue, J. and Patillon, M., 1977–1979 Porphyre. De l’Abstinence (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by G. Clarke, 2000 Porphyry. On Abstinence from Killing Animals (London: Bloomsbury)Google Scholar
Sentences: edition by Lamberz, F., 1975 Porphyrius Sententiae (Leipzig: Teubner); French translation and commentary by L. Brisson et al., 2005 Porphyre Sentences (Paris: Vrin) (includes English translation by J. Dillon).Google Scholar
Commentary on Plato’s Alcibiades: edition and French translation by Segonds, A., 1985–1986 Proclus sur le premier Alcibiade de Platon (Paris: Les Belles Lettres); English translation by W. O’Neill, 1965 Proclus: Alcibiades I (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff)Google Scholar
Commentary on Epictetus’ Handbook: edition by Hadot, I., 1996 Simplicius Commentaire sur le Manuel d’Epictète (Leiden: Brill); English translation by T. Brennan and C. Brittain, 2002 Simplicius. On Epictetus’ Handbook 1–26 (London: Duckworth) and T. Brennan and C. Brittain, 2002 Simplicius. On Epictetus’ Handbook 27–53 (London: Duckworth)Google Scholar
Ackrill, J.L., 1974Aristotle on Eudaimonia,” Proceedings of the British Academy 60: 339–59Google Scholar
Adam, J., 1902 The Republic of Plato, 2 vols. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Adamson, P., 2014 “Freedom, Providence and Fate,” in Remes, and Slaveva-Griffith, (eds.) pp. 437–52
Adkins, A.H., 1960 Merit and Responsibility. A Study in Greek Values (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Adkins, A.H., 1963‘Friendship’ and ‘Self-Sufficiency’ in Homer and Aristotle,” Classical Quarterly 30:3045CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Alberti, A., 1995The Epicurean Theory of Law and Justice,” in Laks, A. and Schofield, M. (eds.), Justice and Generosity (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 161–90Google Scholar
Algra, K., 1997Chrysippus, Carneades, and Cicero: The Ethical Divisiones in Cicero’s Lucullus,” in Inwood, B. and Mansfeld, J. (eds.), Assent and Argument: Studies in Cicero’s Academic Books (Leiden: Brill), pp. 107–39Google Scholar
Allen, J., 1994Academic Probabilism and Stoic Epistemology,” Classical Quarterly 44:85113CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Annas, J., 1982Plato’s Myths of Judgment,” Phronesis 32:119–43Google Scholar
Annas, J., 1988Self-Love in Plato and Aristotle,” The Southern Journal of Philosophy 27:118CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Annas, J., 1992 Hellenistic Philosophy of Mind (Berkeley: University of California Press)Google Scholar
Annas, J., 1993 The Morality of Happiness (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Annas, J., 1998Doing without Objective Values: Ancient and Modern Strategies,” in Everson, S. (ed.), Companions to Ancient Thought 4: Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 193220Google Scholar
Annas, J., 1999 Platonic Ethics Old and New (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press)Google Scholar
Annas, J., 2002Democritus and Eudaimonism,” in Caston, V. and Graham, D. (eds.), Presocratic Philosophy: Essays in Honor of Alexander Mourelatos (Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate), pp. 169–80Google Scholar
Annas, J., 2007Carneades’ Classification of Ethical Theories,” in Ioppolo, A. and Sedley, D. (eds.), Pyrrhonists, Patricians, Platonizers: Hellenistic Philosophy in the Period 155–86 BC (Naples: Bibliopolis), pp. 189223Google Scholar
Annas, J., 2008Virtue Ethics and the Charge of Egoism,” in Bloomfield, P. (ed.), Morality and Self-Interest (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 205–21Google Scholar
Annas, J., 2010 “Law and Virtue in Plato,” in Bobonich, (ed.) pp. 7191
Annas, J., 2011 Intelligent Virtue (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Annas, J. and Barnes, J., 1985 The Modes of Scepticism: Ancient Texts and Modern Interpretations (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Annas, J. and Barnes, J., 2000 Sextus Empiricus: Outlines of Scepticism, 2nd edn. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Anscombe, E., 1958Modern Moral Philosophy,” Philosophy 33:119CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, J.M., 1997Epicurean Justice,” Phronesis 42:324–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, J.M., 2004After the Ascent: Plato on Becoming Like God,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 26:171–83Google Scholar
Arpaly, N., 2003 Unprincipled Virtue: An Inquiry into Moral Agency (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Ausland, H., 1989On the Moral Origin of the Pyrrhonian Philosophy,” Elenchos 10: 359434Google Scholar
Balansard, A., 2001 Technê dans les Dialogues de Platon (Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag)Google Scholar
Baltzly, D., 2004The Virtues and ‘Becoming Like God’: Alcinous to Proclus,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 26:297322Google Scholar
Bandini, M. and Dorion, L.A., 2000 Mémorables: Introduction Générale, vol. I (Paris: Les Belles Lettres)Google Scholar
Barnes, J., 1982The Beliefs of a Pyrrhonist,” Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society 28:129CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Barnes, J., 1990 The Toils of Scepticism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Barney, R., 2010Note on Plato on the Kalon and the Good,” Classical Philology 105:363–77CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Beckwith, C., 2011Pyrrho’s Logic: A Re-examination of Aristocles’ Record of Timon’s Account,” Elenchos 23:287327Google Scholar
Beierwaltes, W., 2002 “Das Eine als Norm des Lebens. Zum Metaphysischen Grund neuplatonischer Lebensform,” in Kobusch, and Erler, (eds.) pp. 121–51
Belfiore, E., 2012 Socrates’ Daimonic Art: Love for Wisdom in Four Platonic Dialogues (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bene, L., 2013 “Ethics and Metaphysics in Plotinus,” in Karfík, and Song, (eds.) pp. 141–61
Beriger, A., 1989 Die aristotelische Dialektik: ihre Darstellung in der Topik und in den Sophistischen Widerlegungen und ihre Anwendung in der Metaphysik M 1–3 (Heidelberg: C. Winter)Google Scholar
Betegh, G., 2014Pythagoreans, Orphism and Greek Religion,” in Huffman, C.A. (ed.), A History of Pythagoreanism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 149–66Google Scholar
Bett, R., 1989Carneades’ Pithanon: a Reappraisal of its Role and Status,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 7:5994Google Scholar
Bett, R., 1994Sextus’ Against the Ethicists: Scepticism, Relativism or Both?,” Apeiron 27:123–61CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bett, R., 1997 Sextus Empiricus: Against the Ethicists (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Bett, R., 2000 Pyrrho, His Antecedents, and His Legacy (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Bett, R., 2005 Sextus Empiricus: Against the Logicians (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bett, R., 2011How Ethical Can an Ancient Sceptic Be?,” in Machuca, D. (ed.), Pyrrhonism in Ancient, Modern, and Contemporary Philosophy (Dordrecht: Springer), pp. 317Google Scholar
Bett, R., 2012Can an Ancient Greek Sceptic Be Eudaimôn (or Happy)? And What Difference Does the Answer Make to Us?,” Journal of Ancient Philosophy 6:126CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blackburn, S., 1998 Ruling Passions: A Theory of Practical Reasoning (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Bobonich, C., 1991Persuasion and Compulsion in Plato’s Laws,” Classical Quarterly 41:365–88CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blackburn, S. 2002 Plato’s Utopia Recast: His Later Ethics and Politics (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Blackburn, S. 2007a “Plato on Akrasia and Knowing Your Own Mind,” in Bobonich, C. and Destrée, P. (eds.), Akrasia in Greek Philosophy from Socrates to Plotinus (Leiden: Brill), pp. 4160Google Scholar
Blackburn, S. 2007b “Why Should Philosophers Rule? Plato’s Laws and Aristotle’s Protrepticus,” Social Philosophy & Policy 24:153–75. Reprinted in D. Keyt and F. Miller (eds.), Freedom, Reason, and the Polis: Essays in Ancient Greek Political Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 153–75Google Scholar
Blackburn, S. (ed.) 2010a Plato’s Laws: A Critical Guide (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Blackburn, S. 2010b “Socrates and Eudaimonia,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 293332
Bollack, J., 2003 Empédocle. Les Purifications. Un projet de paix universelle (Paris: Points)Google Scholar
Bollack, J., 2006 Parménide, de l’étant au monde (Paris: Verdier)Google Scholar
Bolton, R., 1989Nature and human good in Heraclitus,” in Boudouris, K. (ed.), Ionian Philosophy (Athens: International Association for Greek Philosophy and International Center for Greek Philosophy and Culture), pp. 4957Google Scholar
Boys-Stone, G., 2004Phaedo of Elis and Plato on the Soul,” Phronesis 49:123CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boys-Stone, G. and Rowe, C., 2013 The Circle of Socrates (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Brancacci, A., 1985–1986 “La Théologie d’Antisthène,” Philosophia 15–16:218–29Google Scholar
Brancacci, A., 1990 Oikeios Logos: La Filosofia del Linguaggio di Antistene (Naples: Bibliopolis)Google Scholar
Brancacci, A., 2005a “The Double Daimôn in Euclides the Socratic,” in Destrée, and Smith, (eds.) pp. 143–54
Brancacci, A., 2005b “Epistêmê and Phronêsis in Antisthenes,” Methexis 18:728CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brancacci, A., 2011Antisthene e Socrate in una Testimonianza de Filodemo (T 17 Acosta Méndez-Angeli),” Cronache Ercolanesi 41:8391Google Scholar
Brancacci, A., 2015 “The Socratic Profile of Antisthenes’ Ethics,” in Zilioli, (ed.) pp. 4360
Brennan, T., 1996Reasonable Impressions in Stoicism,” Phronesis 41:318–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brennan, T., 1998Pyrrho on the Criterion,” Ancient Philosophy 18:417–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brennan, T., 2005 The Stoic Life: Emotions, Duties and Fate (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brennan, T., 2012The Nature of the Spirited Part of the Soul and Its Object,” in Barney, R., Brennan, T. and Brittain, C. (eds.), Plato and the Divided Self (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 102–27Google Scholar
Brickhouse, T. and Smith, N.D., 1994 Plato’s Socrates (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Brickhouse, T. and Smith, N.D., 2010 Socratic Moral Psychology (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brink, D., 1999Eudaimonism, Love and Friendship and Political Community,” Social Philosophy and Policy 16:252–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brittain, C., 2005 “Arcesilaus,” in Zalta, E. (ed.), The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2008/entries/arcesilaus/
Brittain, C., 2006 Cicero. On Academic Scepticism (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Broadie, S., 1991 Ethics with Aristotle (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Broadie, S., 1998Interpreting Aristotle’s Directions,” in Gentzler, J. (ed.), Method in Ancient Philosophy (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 291306Google Scholar
Brower, R. A., 1959 Alexander Pope: The Poetry of Allusion (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Brown, E., 2002Epicurus on the Value of Friendship (Sententia Vaticana 23),” Classical Philology 91:6880CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, L., 2014Why is Aristotle’s Virtue of Character a Mean? Taking Aristotle at His Word (NE iii 1–5),” in Polansky, R. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 6480CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brunschwig, J., 1984Hippias d’Elis, Philosophe Ambassadeur,” in Boudouris, K. (ed.), The Sophistic Movement (Athens: Athenian Library of Philosophy), pp. 269–76Google Scholar
Brunschwig, J., 1986The Cradle Argument in Epicureanism and Stoicism,” in Schofield, M. and Striker, G. (eds.), The Norms of Nature: Studies in Hellenistic Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 206–32Google Scholar
Brunschwig, J., 1994Once again on Eusebius on Aristocles on Timon on Pyrrho,” in Brunschwig, J., Papers in Hellenistic Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 190211CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brunschwig, J., 1999Pyrrho,” in Algra, K., Barnes, J., Mansfeld, J. and Schofield, M. (eds.), The Cambridge History of Hellenistic Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 241–51Google Scholar
Brunschwig, J., 2003Stoic Metaphysics,” in Inwood, B. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to the Stoics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 206–32Google Scholar
Burkert, W., 1985 Greek Religion (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)Google Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 1980Can the Sceptic Live His Scepticism?,” in Schofield, M., Burnyeat, M. and Barnes, J. (eds.), Doubt and Dogmatism (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 2053Google Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 1982Idealism and Greek Philosophy: What Descartes Saw and Berkeley Missed,” Philosophical Review 91:340CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 1987Platonism and Mathematics: A Prelude to Discussion,” in Graeser, A. (ed.), Mathematics and Metaphysics in Aristotle (Bern: Haupt), pp. 213–40Google Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 1997Antipater and Self-Refutation: Elusive Arguments in Cicero’s Academica,” in Inwood, B. and Mansfeld, J. (eds.), Assent and Argument: Studies in Cicero’s Academic Books (Leiden: Brill), pp. 277310CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 2000Plato on Why Mathematics Is Good for the Soul,” in Smiley, T. (ed.), Mathematics and Necessity: Essays in the History of Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 182Google Scholar
Burnyeat, M., 2006The Truth of Tripartition,” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 106:123CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burnyeat, M. and Frede, M. (eds.), 1997 The Original Sceptics (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Bussanich, J. and Smith, N.D. (eds.), 2013 The Bloomsbury Companion to Socrates (London: Continuum)Google Scholar
Cajolle-Zaslawsky, F., 1990Étude Préparatoire à une Interprétation du Sens Aristotèlicien d’Epagôgê,” in Devereux, D. and Pellegrin, P. (eds.), Biologie, logique, et métaphysique chez Aristote (Paris: CNRS), pp. 365–87Google Scholar
Carone, G., 2001Akrasia in the Republic: Does Plato Change His Mind?,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 20:107–48Google Scholar
Castagnoli, L., 2010 Ancient Self-Refutation: The Logic and History of the Self-Refutation Argument from Democritus to Augustine (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Castagnoli, L. (forthcoming)a “Aporia and Inquiry in Ancient Pyrrhonism,” in Politis, V. and Karamanolis, G. (eds.), The Aporetic Tradition in Ancient Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
Castagnoli, L. (forthcoming)b “Dialectic in the Hellenistic Academy,” in Bénatouïl, T. and Ierodiakonou, K. (eds.), Dialectic in the Hellenistic Academy: Proceedings of the 13th Symposium Hellenisticum on Dialectic in Hellenistic Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
Charles, D., 2010Some Issues Concerning Potentiality and Actuality,” in Lennox, J. and Bolton, R. (eds.), Being, Nature and Life in Aristotle (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 168–97Google Scholar
Charles, D., 2012Teleological Causation,” in Shields, C. (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Aristotle (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 227–66Google Scholar
Charles, D., 2015Aristotle on the Highest Good,” in Aufderheide, J. and Bader, R.M. (eds.), The Highest Good in Aristotle and Kant (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 6082Google Scholar
Chiaradonna, R. and Trabattoni, F. (eds.), 2009 Physics and Philosophy of Nature in Greek Neoplatonism (Leiden: Brill)Google Scholar
Chroust, A.-H., 1952Socrates in Light of Aristotle’s Testimony,” New Scholasticism 26: 327–65CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Claus, D., 1981 Toward the Soul (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press)Google Scholar
Cleary, J., (ed.), 1999 Traditions of Platonism. Essays in Honour of John Dillon (Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate)Google Scholar
Collette-Dučić, B., 2014 “Plotinus on founding Freedom in Ennead VI 8 [39],” in Remes, and Slaveva-Griffith, (eds.) pp. 421–36
Cooper, J., 1984Plato’s Theory of Human Motivation,” History of Philosophy Quarterly 1:321Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 1999a “Aristotle on the Forms of Friendship,” in Cooper, J., Reason and Emotion: Essays on Ancient Moral Psychology and Ethical Theory (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press), pp. 312–35Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 1999b “Pleasure and Desire in Epicurus,” in Cooper, J., Reason and Emotion: Essays on Ancient Moral Psychology and Ethical Theory (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press), pp. 485514Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 1999c “Reason, Moral Virtue, and Moral Value,” in Cooper, J., Reason and Emotion: Essays on Ancient Moral Psychology and Ethical Theory (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press), pp. 253–80Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 2004Arcesilaus: Socratic and Sceptic,” in Cooper, J., Knowledge, Nature, and the Good (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press), pp. 81103Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 2010Political Community and the Highest Good,” in Lennox, J. and Bolton, R. (eds.), Being, Nature, and Life in Aristotle (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 212–64Google Scholar
Cooper, J., 2012 Pursuits of Wisdom (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Corcilius, K. and Perler, D. (eds.), 2014 Partitioning the Soul. Debates from Plato to Leibniz (Berlin: De Gruyter)Google Scholar
Couissin, P., 1983The Stoicism of the New Academy,” in Burnyeat, M. (ed.), The Skeptical Tradition (Berkeley: University of California Press), pp. 3163 [First published as P. Couissin, 1929 “Le Stoïcisme de la Nouvelle Académie,” Revue d’histoire de la philosophie 3:241–76Google Scholar
Crisp, R., (ed.), 2013 The Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Crisp, R., 2014Nobility in the Nicomachean Ethics,” Phronesis 59:231–45CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Curzer, H., 2005How Good People Do Bad Things: Aristotle on the Misdeeds of the Virtuous,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 28:233–56Google Scholar
Deman, T., 1942 La Témoignage d’Aristote sur Socrate (Paris: Les Belles Lettres)Google Scholar
Demont, P., 2007Démocrite, l’Atomisme, l’Éthique et les Atomes de l’Âme: Quelques Remarques,” Philosophie Antique 7:179–87Google Scholar
Demos, R., 1964A Fallacy in Plato’s Republic,” Philosophical Review 73:395–98CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Denyer, N., 2007Sun and Line: The Form of the Good,” in Ferrari, G.R.F. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Plato’s Republic (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 284309CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Deslauriers, M., 2003Aristotle on the Virtues of Slaves and Women,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 25:213–31Google Scholar
Destrée, P., and Smith, N.D. (eds.), Socrates’ Divine Sign: Religion, Practice, and Value in Socratic Philosophy (Berrima, NSW: Academic Printing and Publishing)
Devereux, D., 1992The Unity of the Virtues in Plato’s Protagoras and Laches,” Philosophical Review 101:765–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Devereux, D., 1995Socrates’ Kantian Conception of Virtue,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 33:381408CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Devereux, D., 2004The Relationship between Justice and Happiness in Plato’s Republic,” Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 20:265305CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Di Muzio, G., 2000Aristotle on Improving One’s Character,” Phronesis 45:205–19CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dillon, J., 1996 “An Ethic for the Late Antique Sage,” in Gerson, (ed.) pp. 315–35
Dillon, J. and Dixsaut, M. (eds.), 2005 Agonistes. Essays in Honour of Denis O’Brien (Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate)Google Scholar
Donini, P. L., 1985The History of the Concept of Eclecticism,” in Dillon, J. and Long, A.A. (eds.), The Question of ‘Eclecticism’ (Berkeley: University of California Press), pp. 1533Google Scholar
Döring, K., 2010 “The Students of Socrates,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 2447
Dorandi, T., 2015 “Epicureanism and Socraticism: The Evidence on the Minor Socratics from the Herculaneum Papyri,” in Zilioli, (ed.), pp. 168–91
Dorion, L.-A., 2010 “The Rise and Fall of the Socratic Problem,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 123
Dorion, L.-A., 2012The Nature and Status of Sophia in the Memorabilia,” in Hobden, F. and Tuplin, C. (eds.), Xenophon: Ethical Principles and Historical Inquiry (Leiden: Brill), pp. 455–75Google Scholar
El Murr, D., 2014Philia in Plato,” in Stern-Gillet, S. and Gurtler, G.M. (eds.), Ancient and Modern Concepts of Friendship (Albany, NY: SUNY Press), pp. 334Google Scholar
Emilsson, E., 2007 Plotinus on Intellect (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Edelstein, L. and Kidd, I.G. (eds.), 1989 Posidonius: The Fragments (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Evans, J., 2012 Philosophy for Life and Other Dangerous Situations: Ancient Philosophy for Modern Problems (Novato, CA: New World Library)Google Scholar
Evans, J.D.G., 1977 Aristotle’s Concept of Dialectic (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Evans, J.W. Jr., 1970 “Heraclitus and Parmenides as Moral Philosophers,” unpublished PhD thesis (New Haven, CT: Yale University)
Evans, M., 2004Can Epicureans be Friends?,” Ancient Philosophy 24:407–24CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Everson, S., 1990Epicurus on the Truth of the Senses,” in Everson, S. (ed.), Companions to Ancient Thought 1: Epistemology (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 161–83Google Scholar
Everson, S., 1998Aristotle on Nature and Value” in Everson, S. (ed.), Companions to Ancient Thought 4: Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 77106Google Scholar
Fine, G., 2003Sextus and External World Scepticism,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 24:341–85Google Scholar
Ford, A.L., 2008The Beginnings of Dialogues: Socratic Discourses and Fourth-Century Prose,” in Goldhill, S. (ed.), The End of Dialogues (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press) pp. 2944Google Scholar
Ford, A.L., 2010Sôkratikoi Logoi in Aristotle and the Fourth-Century Theories of Genre,” Classical Philology 105:221–35Google Scholar
Fraenkel, E., 1957 Horace (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Frede, D., 2012The Endoxon Mystique: What Endoxa Are and What They Are Not,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 43:185215Google Scholar
Frede, M., 1983Stoics and Sceptics on Clear and Distinct Impressions,” in Burnyeat, M. (ed.), The Skeptical Tradition (Berkeley: University of California Press), pp. 6594Google Scholar
Frede, M., 1987The Sceptic’s Beliefs,” in Frede, M., Essays in Ancient Philosophy (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press) [English version of M. Frede, 1979 “Des Skeptikers Meinungen,” Neue Hefte für Philosophie, Aktualität der Antike 15–16:102–29]Google Scholar
Frede, M., 1996Introduction,” in Frede, M. and Striker, G. (eds.), The Skeptical Tradition (Berkeley: University of California Press), pp. 128Google Scholar
Frede, M., 1999Stoic Epistemology,” in Algra, K., Barnes, J., Mansfeld, J. and Schofield, M. (eds.), The Cambridge History of Hellenistic Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 295322CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Frede, M., 2001On the Stoic Conception of the Good,” in Ierodiakonou, K. (ed.), Topics in Stoic Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 7194Google Scholar
Freudenburg, K. (ed.), 2009 Horace: Satires and Epistles (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Fuhrer, T. and Erler, M. (eds.), 1999 Zur Rezeption der hellenistischen Philosophie in der Spätantike (Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag)Google Scholar
Garrett, J., 1993The Moral Status of ‘the many’ in Aristotle,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 31:171–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gera, D.L., 2007Xenophon’s Socrateses,” in Trapp, M. (ed.), Socrates from Antiquity to the Enlightenment (Farnham, Sr.: Ashgate) pp. 3350Google Scholar
Gerson, L. (ed.), 1996 The Cambridge Companion to Plotinus (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gerson, L. (ed.), 2013 “Platonic Ethics in Late Antiquity,” in Crisp, (ed.), pp. 129–46
Gigon, O., 1959Die Sokratesdoxographie bei Aristoteles,” Museum Helveticum 16: 174212Google Scholar
Gili, L., 2013 “Antishenes [sic] and Aristotle on Socrates’s Dialectic: A New Appraisal of the Sources,” in de Luise, and Stavru, (eds.) pp. 321–28
Gill, C. 1998Altruism or Reciprocity in Greek Ethical Thought,” in Gill, C., Postlethwaite, N. and Seaford, R. (eds.), Reciprocity in Ancient Greece (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 303–28Google Scholar
Glassen, P., 1957A Fallacy in Aristotle’s Argument About the Good,” Philosophical Quarterly 7:319–22CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gosling, J.C.B. and Taylor, C.C.W., 1982 The Greeks on Pleasure (Oxford: Clarendon Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gowers, E. (ed.), 2012 Horace, Satires Book I (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Graver, M., 2002 Cicero on the Emotions: Tusculan Disputations 3 and 4 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press)Google Scholar
Graver, M., 2007 Stoicism and Emotion (Chicago: University of Chicago Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gray, V. (ed.), 2010 Xenophon (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Grgić, F., 2006Sextus Empiricus on the Goal of Skepticism,” Ancient Philosophy 26:141–60CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Griffin, J., 1993 “Horace in the Thirties,” in Rudd, (ed.), pp. 122
Guthrie, W.K.C, 1975 A History of Greek Philosophy vol. 4 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hackforth, R., 1950Immortality in Plato’s Symposium ,” Classical Review 64:43–5CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hadot, I. and Hadot, P., 2004 Apprendre à philosopher dans l’Antiquité. L’enseignement du Manuel d’Epictète et son commentaire néoplatonicien (Paris: Poche)Google Scholar
Halperin, D., 1985Platonic Eros and What Men Call Love,” Ancient Philosophy 5:161204CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hankinson, R., 1994Values, Objectivity and Dialectic: The Sceptical Attack on Ethics: Its Methods, Aims, and Success,” Phronesis 39:4568CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hankinson, R., 1995 The Sceptics (London: Routledge)Google Scholar
Hankinson, R., 2010Aenesidemus and the Rebirth of Pyrrhonism,” in Bett, R. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Ancient Scepticism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 105–19Google Scholar
Hansen, M.H., 1991 The Athenian Democracy in the Age of Demosthenes (Oxford: Blackwell)Google Scholar
Hasper, P. and Yurdin, J., 2014Between Perception and Scientific Knowledge: Aristotle’s Account of Experience,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 47:119–50Google Scholar
Hatzimichali, M., 2011 Potamo of Alexandria (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Henry, D., 2015Holding for the Most Part: The Demonstrability of Moral Facts,” in Henry, D. and Nielsen, K. (eds.), Bridging the Gap Between Aristotle’s Science and Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press) pp. 169–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hertig, M., “Wise Is Clever? An Elitist Requirement about Aristotle’s Practical Wisdom,” www.academia.edu/3128711/Wise_is_Clever_An_elitist_requirement_about_Aristotles_practical_wisdom
De Heer, C., 1969 Makar-Eudaimôn-Olbios-Eutychês (Amsterdam: Adolf H. Hakkert)Google Scholar
Hiley, D., 1987The Deep Challenge of Pyrrhonian Scepticism,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 24:185213CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Huffman, C., 2009The Pythagorean Conception of the Soul from Pythagoras to Philolaus,” in Frede, D. and Reis, B. (eds.), Body and Soul in Ancient Philosophy (Berlin: De Gruyter), pp. 2143Google Scholar
Huffman, C., 2013a “Plato and the Pythagoreans,” in Cornelli, G., Macris, C., and McKirahan, R. (eds.), On Pythagoreanism (Berlin: De Gruyter), pp. 237–70Google Scholar
Huffman, C., 2013b “Reason and Myth in Early Pythagorean Cosmology,” in McCoy, J. (ed.), Early Greek Philosophy: The Presocratics and the Emergence of Reason (Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press), pp. 7198Google Scholar
Hursthouse, R., 1999 On Virtue Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Inwood, B., 1985 Ethics and Human Action in Early Stoicism (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Inwood, B., 2014 Ethics After Aristotle (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Inwood, B. and Gerson, L., 2008 The Stoics Reader: Selected Writings and Testimonia (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Ioppolo, A., 1986 Opinione e scienza: il dibattito tra Stoici e Accademici nel III e nel II secolo a. C. (Naples: Bibliopolis)Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1975Aristotle on Reason, Desire, and Virtue,” Journal of Philosophy 73:567–78Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1980The Metaphysical and Psychological Basis of Aristotle’s Ethics,” in Rorty, A.O. (ed.), Essays on Aristotle’s Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 3553Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1986Socrates the Epicurean?,” Illinois Classical Studies 11:85112Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1988 Aristotle’s First Principles (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 1990Virtue, Praise, and Success: Stoic Criticisms of Aristotelian Virtue,” Monist 73:5979CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Irwin, T., 1995 Plato’s Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Irwin, T., 1998Kant’s Criticisms of Eudaimonism,” in Whiting, J. and Engstrom, S. (eds.), Aristotle, Kant, and the Stoics: Rethinking Happiness and Duty (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 63101Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 2000Ethics as an Inexact Science: Aristotle’s Ambitions for Moral Theory,” in Hooker, B. and Little, M. (eds.), Moral Particularism (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 130–56Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 2007 The Development of Ethics. Volume 1: From Socrates to the Reformation (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Irwin, T., 2011Beauty and Morality in Aristotle,” in Miller, J. (ed.), Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics: A Critical Guide (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 239–53Google Scholar
Irwin, T., 2012Conceptions of Happiness in the Ethics,” in Shields, C. (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Aristotle (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 495528Google Scholar
Jaeger, W., 1936 Paideia. Die Formung des griechischen Menschen, 3 vols. (Berlin: De Gruyter). English trans. 1944–1945 Paideia. The Ideals of Greek Culture (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Jaeger, W., 1928 “Über Ursprung und Kreislauf des philosophischen Lebensideal,” Sitzungsberichte der Preussischen Akademie des Wissenschaften zu Berlin 390421, repr. in W. Jaeger, 1960 Scripta Minora, vol. 1 (Rome: Edizioni di Storia e Letteratura). English trans. “On the Origin and Cycle of the Philosophic Ideal of Life,” in W. Jaeger, 1948 Aristotle: Fundamentals of the History of His Development, trans. R. Robinson (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 426–61
Johansen, T., 2008 Plato’s Natural Philosophy: A Study of the Timaeus-Critias (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Johansen, T., 2012 The Powers of Aristotle’s Soul (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Johnsen, B., 2001On the Coherence of Pyrrhonian Skepticism,” Philosophical Review 110:521–61CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jones, R., 2013Wisdom and Happiness in Euthydemus 278–282,” Philosophers’ Imprint 13:121Google Scholar
Kahn, C., 1960/1994 Anaximander and the Origins of Greek Cosmology (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Kahn, C., 1981Aristotle on Altruism,” Mind 90:2040CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kahn, C., 1987Plato’s Theory of Desire,” Review of Metaphysics 41:77103Google Scholar
Kahn, C., 1994 “Aeschines on Socratic Eros” in Vander Waerdt, (ed.) pp. 87106
Kahn, C., 1996 Plato and the Socratic Dialogue: The Philosophical Use of Literary Form (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Kahn, C., 1998Pre-Platonic Ethics,” in Everson, S. (ed.), Companions to Ancient Thought 4: Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 2748Google Scholar
Kahn, C., 2003On Platonic Chronology,” in Annas, J. and Rowe, C. (eds.), New Perspectives on Plato, Modern and Ancient (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press), pp. 93127Google Scholar
Kalligas, P., 2014 The Enneads of Plotinus. A Commentary, vol. 1 (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Kamtekar, R., 1998Imperfect Virtue,” Ancient Philosophy 18:315–39CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kamtekar, R., 2002Distinction Without a Difference? Plato on ‘Genos’ vs. ‘Race’,” in Ward, J. and Lott, T. (eds.), Philosophers on Race: Critical Essays (Oxford: Blackwell), pp. 113Google Scholar
Kamtekar, R., 2005The Profession of Friendship: Callicles, Democratic Politics and Rhetorical Education in Plato’s Gorgias,” Ancient Philosophy 25:319–39CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kamtekar, R., 2016The Soul’s (After-)life,” Ancient Philosophy 36:118CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kamtekar, R., forthcoming Plato’s Moral Psychology: Intellectualism, the Divided Soul, and the Desire for Good
Karbowski, J., 2012Slaves, Women, and Aristotle’s Natural Teleology,” Ancient Philosophy 32:323–50CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Karfík, F., 2014 “Parts of the Soul in Plotinus,” in Corcilius, and Perler, (eds.) pp. 107–48
Karfík, F. and Song, E. (eds.), 2013 Plato Revived. Essays on Ancient Platonism in Honour of Dominic J. O’Meara (Berlin: De Gruyter)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kerferd, G.B., 1981 The Sophistic Movement (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Kobusch, T. and Erler, M. (eds.) 2002 Metaphysik und Religion. Zur Signatur des spätantiken Denkens (Munich: K.G. Saur)Google Scholar
Konstan, D., 2010 “Socrates in Aristophanes’ Clouds,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 7590
Korsgaard, C., 2008From Duty and for the Sake of the Noble: Kant and Aristotle on Morally Good Action” in Korsgaard, C., The Constitution of Agency: Essays on Practical Reason and Moral Psychology (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 174206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kosman, A., 1976Platonic Love,” in Werkmeister, W.H. (ed.), Facets of Plato’s Philosophy (Assen: Van Gorcum), pp. 5369Google Scholar
Kosman, A., 2010Beauty and the Good: Situating the Kalon,” Classical Philology 105:341–57CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kraut, R., 1973Egoism, Love and Political Office in Plato,” Philosophical Review 82:330–44CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kraut, R., 1989 Aristotle on the Human Good (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Kraut, R., 2002 Aristotle: Political Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Kraut, R., 2010 “Ordinary Virtue from the Phaedo to the Laws,” in Bobonich, (ed.) pp. 5170
Kraut, R., 2017Eudaimonism and Platonic Eros,” in Destrée, P. and Giannopoulou, Z. (eds.), Plato’s Symposium: A Critical Guide (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 239–52Google Scholar
Laks, A., 1990Legislation and Demiurgy: On the Relationship Between Plato’s Republic and Laws,” Classical Antiquity 9:209–29CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laks, A., 2008Le Génie du Rapprochement et les Limites de la Similitude: à propos de l’Anaximandre de Vernant,” Agenda de la Pensée Contemporaine 10:113–27Google Scholar
Laks, A., 2010Hystéron Protéron. Des Origines aux Purifications,” in König, C. and Thouard, D. (eds.), La Philologie au présent. Pour Jean Bollack. Cahiers de Philologie (Villeneuve d’Ascq: Presses Universitaires du Septentrion), pp. 1926CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laks, A. and Most, G.W., 2016 Early Greek Philosophy, 9 vols., Loeb Collection (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)Google Scholar
Laks, A. and Saetta-Cottone, R. (eds.), 2013 Socrate et les Présocratiques dans les Nuées d’Aristophane (Paris: Éditions Rue d’Ulm)Google Scholar
Lampe, K., 2015a The Birth of Hedonism (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Lampe, K., 2015b “Rethinking Aeschines of Sphettus,” in Zilioli, (ed.) pp. 6181
Lane, M., 2007Virtue as the Love of Knowledge in Plato’s Symposium and Republic,” in Scott, D. (ed.), Maieusis: Essays in Ancient Philosophy in Honour of Myles Burnyeat (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 4467CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laursen, J., 2004Yes, Skeptics Can Live Their Skepticism and Cope with Tyranny as Well as Anyone,” in Maia Neto, J.R. and Popkin, R. (eds.), Skepticism in Renaissance and Post-Renaissance Thought: New Interpretations (Amherst, NY: Humanity Books), pp. 201–34Google Scholar
Laursen, J., 2006Plato on Learning to Love Beauty,” in Santas, G. (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to Plato’s Republic (Malden, MA: Blackwell), pp. 104–24Google Scholar
Lavecchia, S., 2006 Una via che conduce al divino. La “homoiosis theo” nella filosofia di Platone (Milan: Vita e Pensiero)Google Scholar
Lear, G., 2004 Happy Lives and the Highest Good (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Lennox, J., 1997Material and Formal Natures in Aristotle’s De Partibus Animalium,” in Kullmann, W. and Föllinger, S. (eds.), Aristotelische Biologie (Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag), pp. 163–81Google Scholar
Lennox, J., 2010Bios and Explanatory Unity in Aristotle’s Biology,” in Charles, D. (ed.), Definition in Greek Philosophy (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 329–55Google Scholar
Leunissen, M., 2012Aristotle on Natural Character and Its Implications for Moral Development,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 50:507–30CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leunissen, M., 2013‘Becoming Good Starts with Nature’: Aristotle on the Moral Advantages and the Heritability of Good Natural Character,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 44:99127Google Scholar
Lévy, C., 1992 Cicero Academicus: Recherches sur les Académiques et sur la Philosophie Cicéronienne (Rome: École française de Rome)Google Scholar
Lévystone, D., 2005La figure d’Ulysse chez les Socratiques: Socrate polutropos,” Phronesis 50:181214CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Long, A.A., 1986 Stoic Studies (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press) repr. 2001 (Berkeley: University of California Press)Google Scholar
Long, A.A., 1988Socrates in Hellenistic Philosophy,” Classical Quarterly 38:150–71CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Long, A.A., 1996Dialectic and the Stoic Sage,” in Long, A. Stoic Studies (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 85106Google Scholar
Long, A.A., 2004Eudaimonism, Divinity, and Rationality in Greek Ethics,” Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 19:123–43CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Long, A.A., 2011Socrates in Later Greek Philosophy,” in Morrison, D. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Socrates (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 355–80Google Scholar
Long, A.A. and Sedley, D., 1987 The Hellenistic Philosophers, 2 vols. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Lorenz, H., 2006 The Brute Within: Appetitive Desire in Plato and Aristotle (Oxford: Clarendon Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lories, D. and Rizzerio, L. (eds.), 2008 Le jugement pratique. Autour de la notion de Phronèsis (Paris: Vrin)Google Scholar
Ludwig, P., 2002 Eros and Polis: Desire and Community in Greek Political Theory (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
de Luise, F., and Stavru, A. (eds.), 2013 Socratica III (Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag)Google Scholar
Machuca, D., 2006The Pyrrhonist’s ataraxia and philanthropia,” Ancient Philosophy 26:111–39Google Scholar
MacIntyre, A., 1970 After Virtue (London: Duckworth)Google Scholar
Macleod, C. W., 1979/2009 “The Poetry of Ethics: Horace, Epistles I” in Freudenburg, (ed.), repr. from Journal of Roman Studies 69:1627CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mahieu, W. de, 1963/1964 “La doctrine des athées au Xe livre des Lois de Platon: Essai d’analyse,” Revue Belge de Philologie et d’Histoire 41:524 (I. “Essai d’analyse”) and 42:1647 (II. “Etude des sources”)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mahoney, T, 1992Do Plato’s Philosopher-Rulers Sacrifice Self-Interest to Justice?,” Phronesis 37:265–82CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mahoney, T., 2008Moral Virtue and Assimilation to God in Plato’s Timaeus,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 28:7791Google Scholar
Mallet, J.-A., 2013 “The Notion of theia moîra in Aeschines of Sphettus’ Fragments,” in de Luise, and A. Stavru, (eds.), pp. 225–32
Mansfeld, J., 2011Anaximander’s Fragment: Another Attempt,” Phronesis 56: 132CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martin, R., 1993The Seven Sages as Performers of Wisdom” in Dougherty, C. and Kurke, L. (eds.), Cultural Poetics in Archaic Greece: Cult, Performance, Politics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 108–28Google Scholar
Mayer, R.G., 1986Horace’s Epistles I and Philosophy,” American Journal of Philology 107:5573CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mayer, R.G. (ed.), 1994 Horace: Epistles I (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
McCaskey, J., 2007Freeing Aristotelian Epagôgê from Prior Analytics II.23,” Apeiron 40:345–74CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McDowell, J., 1979Virtue and Reason,” The Monist 62: 331–50CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McGann, M. J., 1969 Studies in Horace’s First Book of Epistles (Brussels: Latomus)Google Scholar
McNamara, C., 2009Socratic Politics in Xenophon’s Memorabilia,” Polis 26:223–45Google Scholar
McPherran, M., 1989Ataraxia and Eudaimonia in Ancient Pyrrhonism: Is the Skeptic Really Happy?Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 5:135–71CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McPherran, M., 1990Pyrrhonism’s Arguments against Value,” Philosophical Studies 60:127–42CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McPherran, M., 2007Socratic Epagôgê and Socratic Induction,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 45:347–65CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McPherran, M., 2010 “Socratic Religion,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 111–37
Menn, S., 1995Physics as a Virtue,” Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy 11:134.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mikalson, J., 1983 Athenian Popular Religion (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press)Google Scholar
Miller, J. (ed.), 2012 The Reception of Aristotle’s Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mitsis, P., 1988 Epicurus’ Ethical Theory: The Pleasures of Invulnerability (Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press)Google Scholar
Modrak, D., 1987 Aristotle, The Power of Perception (Chicago: University of Chicago Press)Google Scholar
Moles, J., 2002/2009 “Poetry, Philosophy, Politics, and Play,” in Freudenburg, D. Feeny, A.J. Woodman, (eds.), Tradition and Contexts in the Poetry of Horace (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 141–57Google Scholar
Moles, J., 2007Philosophy and Ethics,” in Harrison, S.J. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Horace (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 165–80Google Scholar
Moller, D., 2004The Pyrrhonian Skeptic’s Telos,” Ancient Philosophy 24:424–41CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mondolfo, R., 1956Natura e Cultura alle Origini della Filosofia,” repr. in Leszl, W. (ed.), 1982 I Presocratici (Bologna: Società ed. il Mulino), pp. 223–55Google Scholar
Moore, C., 2013 “Socrates Psychagôgos (Birds 1555, Phaedrus 261a7),” in de Luise, and Stavru, (eds.) pp. 4155
Morgan, T. J., 2007 Popular Morality in the Early Roman Empire (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Morison, B., 2011The Logical Structure of the Sceptic’s Opposition,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 40: 265–95Google Scholar
Morrison, D., 2010 “Xenophon’s Socrates on Sophia and the Virtues,” in Rossetti, and Stavru, (eds.) pp. 227–39
Morrison, D., 2010 “Xenophon’s Socrates as Teacher,” in Gray, (ed.) pp. 195227
Morrison, D., (ed.), 2010 The Cambridge Companion to Socrates (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moss, J., 2008Appearances and Calculations: Plato’s Division of the Soul,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 34:3668Google Scholar
Moss, J., 2012 Aristotle on the Apparent Good: Perception, Phantasia, Thought and Desire (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moss, J., 2014Right Reason in Plato and Aristotle: On the Meaning of Logos,” Phronesis 59:181230CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mourelatos, A.G.P., 2013 “Xénophane et son ‘astro-néphologie’ dans les Nuées,” in Laks, and Saetta-Cottone, (eds.) pp. 3260
Nagel, T., 1972Aristotle on Eudaimonia,” Phronesis 17:252–59CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Natali, C., 2006Socrates’ Dialectic in Xenophon’s Memorabilia,” in Judson, L. and Karasmanis, V. (eds.), Remembering Socrates: Philosophical Essays (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 319Google Scholar
Natorp, P., 1893 Die Ethika des Demokritos (Marburg: Olms), repr. 1973 (New York: Hildesheim)Google Scholar
Nehamas, A., 2010Aristotelian Philia, Modern Friendship?,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 39:213–47Google Scholar
Nielsen, K., 2015The Constitution of the Soul: Aristotle on Lack of Deliberative Authority,” Classical Quarterly 65:572–86CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nikolsky, B., 2001Epicurus on Pleasure,” Phronesis 46:440–65CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nussbaum, M., 1986 The Fragility of Goodness (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Nussbaum, M., 1991Skeptic Purgatives: Therapeutic Arguments in Ancient Skepticism,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 29:133CrossRefGoogle Scholar
O’Connor, D.K., 2010 “Xenophon and the Enviable Life of Socrates,” in Morrison, (ed.), pp. 4874
O’Keefe, T., 2001a “Is Epicurean Friendship Altruistic?,” Apeiron 34:269305Google Scholar
O’Keefe, T., 2001b “Would a Community of Wise Epicureans be Just?,” Ancient Philosophy 21:133–46CrossRefGoogle Scholar
O’Meara, D., 1993 Plotinus. An Introduction to the Enneads (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
O’Meara, D., 1999 “Epicurus Neoplatonicus,” in Fuhrer, and Erler, (eds.), pp. 8391
O’Meara, D., 2003 Platonopolis. Platonic Political Philosophy in Late Antiquity (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
O’Meara, D., 2006Patterns of Perfection in Damascius’ Life of Isidore,” Phronesis 51:7490CrossRefGoogle Scholar
O’Meara, D., 2012 “Aristotelian Ethics in Plotinus,” in Miller, (ed.), pp. 5366
O’Meara, D., 2013Moral Virtue in Late Antique Platonism. Some Elements of a Background to Ethics in Early Arabic Philosophy,” Mélanges de l’Université Saint-Joseph 65:4761 (Beirut)Google Scholar
O’Meara, D., 2016Souls and Cities in Late Ancient Platonic Philosophy,” Chôra (Revue d’études anciennes et médiévales) 14:1528Google Scholar
Obdrzalek, S., 2010Moral Transformation and the Love of Beauty in Plato’s Symposium,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 48:415–44Google Scholar
Obdrzalek, S., 2013Eros Tyrannos: Philosophical Passion and Psychic Ordering in the Republic” in Notomi, N. and Brisson, L. (eds.), Dialogues on Plato’s Politeia (Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag), pp. 215–20Google Scholar
Ober, J., 2010 “Socrates and Democratic Athens,” in Morrison, (ed.) pp. 138–78
Ober, J., 2015Nature, History, and Aristotle’s Best Possible Regime,” in Lockwood, T. and Samaras, T. (eds.), Aristotle’s Politics: A Critical Guide (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 224–43Google Scholar
Okin, S., 2013 Women in Western Political Thought (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Pangle, T., 1994 “Socrates in the Context of Xenophon’s Political Writings,” in Vander, Waerdt, (ed.), pp. 127–50
Pappas, N., 2016 “Plato’s Aesthetics,” in Zalta, E. (ed.), The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2016/entries/plato-aesthetics
Parfit, D., 1986 Reasons and Persons (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Parfit, D., 2011 On What Matters, vol. I (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Parker, R., 1996 Athenian Religion: A History (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Parry, R., “Episteme and Techne,” in E. Zalta, (ed.), The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2014/entries/episteme-techne/
Patzer, A., 1993Die Wolken des Aristophanes als philosophiegeschichtliches Dokument,” in Neukam, P. (ed.), Klassische Sprachen und Literatur Bd. 27 (Munich: Bayerischer Schulbuch Verlag), pp. 7293Google Scholar
Patzer, A., 1994Sokrates in den Fragmenten der Attischen Komödie,” in Bierl, A. and von Möllendorff, P. (eds.), Orchestra: Drama Mythos Bühne (Leipzig: Teubner), pp. 5081CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Patzer, A., 2010 “Xenophon’s Socrates as Dialectician,” in Gray, (ed.), pp. 228–56
Patzer, A., 2012Sokrates als Philosoph: Das Gute,” Studia Socratica (Tübingen: Gunter Narr Verlag), pp. 831Google Scholar
Patzer, A., (ed.), 1985 Der historische Sokrates (Darmstadt: Wissenschaftlicher Buchgesellschaft)Google Scholar
Penner, T. and Rowe, C., 1994Desire for Good: Is the Meno Inconsistent with the Gorgias?,” Phronesis 39:125CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Penner, T. and Rowe, C., 2005 Plato’s Lysis (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Perin, C., 2010 The Demands of Reason: An Essay on Pyrrhonian Scepticism (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pietsch, C. (ed.), 2013 Ethik des antiken Platonismus (Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag)Google Scholar
Polito, R., 2004 The Sceptical Road: Aenesidemus’ Appropriation of Heraclitus (Leiden: Brill)Google Scholar
Polito, R., 2014 Aenesidemus of Cnossus: Testimonia (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Prauscello, L., 2014 Performing Citizenship in Plato’s Laws (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Price, A., 1997 Love and Friendship in Plato and Aristotle (Oxford: Clarendon Press). Originally published in 1989; reissued with changes in 1997.Google Scholar
Prince, S., 2015 Antisthenes of Athens (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Prince, S. (forthcoming)a “Antisthenes and the Short Route to Happiness”
Prince, S. (forthcoming)b “Virtues and Their Ontology in the Socratic Banter of Xenophon’s Symposium
Purinton, J., 1993Epicurus on the Telos,” Phronesis 38:281320CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Railton, P., 1984Alienation, Consequentialism, and the Demands of Morality,” Philosophy and Public Affairs 13:134–71Google Scholar
Ranocchia, G., 2012The Stoic Concept of Proneness to Emotion and Vice,” Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 94:7492.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rapp, C., 2006What Use Is Aristotle’s Doctrine of the Mean?” in Reis, B. and Haffmanns, S. (eds.), The Virtuous Life in Greek Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 99126Google Scholar
Rawls, J., 1971 A Theory of Justice (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)Google Scholar
Reeve, C.D.C., 1992 Practices of Reason: Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics (Oxford: Clarendon Press)Google Scholar
Reeve, C.D.C., 2012 Action, Contemplation, and Happiness (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Remes, P., 2006Plotinus’ Ethics of Disinterested Interest,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 44:123CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Remes, P., 2007 Plotinus on Self. The Philosophy of the “We” (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Remes, P., 2014 “Action, Reasoning and the Highest Good,” in Remes, and Slaveva-Griffith, (eds.), pp. 453–70
Remes, P. and Slaveva-Griffith, S. (eds.), 2014 The Routledge Handbook of Neoplatonism (London: Routledge)Google Scholar
Robins, I., 1995Mathematics and the Conversion of the Mind: Republic VII 522c1–531e3,” Ancient Philosophy 15:359–92CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roochnik, D., 2007 Of Art and Wisdom: Plato’s Understanding of Technê (Pennsylvania State University Press)Google Scholar
Rossetti, L., 2010 “I Socratici ‘primi filosofici’ e Socrate ‘primo filosofo,’” in Rossetti, and Stavru, (eds.), pp. 5970
Rossetti, L., and Stavru, A. (eds.), 2010 Socratica 2008 (Bari: Levante)Google Scholar
Rowe, C., 2006 “The Symposium as a Socratic Dialogue,” in Lesher, J., Nails, D., and Sheffield, F. (eds.), pp. 922
Rudd, N., 1993 “Horace as a Moralist” in Rudd, (ed.), pp. 6488
Rudd, N. (ed.), 1993 Horace 2000: A Celebration (London: Duckworth)Google Scholar
Russell, D., 2004Virtue as ‘Likeness to God’ in Plato and Seneca,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 42:241–60CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Russell, D., 2012 Happiness for Humans (Oxford: Oxford University Press)Google Scholar
Santas, G., 1964The Socratic Paradoxes,” Philosophical Review 73:147–64CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Santas, G., 1966Plato’s Protagoras and Explanations of Weakness,” Philosophical Review 75:333CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sassi, M., 2007Ordre cosmique et << isonomia >> En repensant Les origines de la pensée grecque de Jean-Pierre Vernant,” Philosophie Antique 7:190218Google Scholar
Schibli, H., 2002 Hierocles of Alexandria (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schneewind, J., 1990The Misfortunes of Virtue,” Ethics 101:4263CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schneewind, J., 1998 The Invention of Autonomy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Schniewind, A., 2003 L’éthique du sage chez Plotin. Le paradigme du spoudaios (Paris: Vrin)Google Scholar
Schniewind, A., 2005 “The Social Concern of the Plotinian Sage,” in Smith, (ed.), pp. 5164
Schniewind, A., 2008 “‘La phronèsis est une sorte d’epilogismos … ’. À propos d’un concept épicurien chez Plotin, Ennéade I 3, 6, 8–14,” in Lories, and Rizzerio, (eds.), pp. 199214
Schofield, M., 1984Ariston of Chios on the Unity of Virtue,” Ancient Philosophy 41:8396CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schofield, M., 1999Academic Epistemology,” in Algra, K., Barnes, J., Mansfeld, J. and Schofield, M. (eds.), The Cambridge History of Hellenistic Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 323–51Google Scholar
Schofield, M., 2012a “Injury, Injustice, and the Involuntary in the Laws,” in R. Kamtekar, (ed.), Virtue and Happiness: Essays in Honour of Julia Annas, Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy supp. vol. pp. 103–14
Schofield, M., 2012b “The Neutralizing Argument: Carneades, Antiochus, Cicero,” in Sedley, D. (ed.), The Philosophy of Antiochus (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 337–49Google Scholar
Schofield, M., 2013Friendship and Justice in the Laws,” in Boys-Stones, G., El Murr, D. and Gill, C. (eds.), The Platonic Art of Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 283–97Google Scholar
Schramm, M., 2013 Freundschaft im Neuplatonismus. Politisches Denken und Sozialphilosophie von Plotin bis Kaiser Julian (Berlin: De Gruyter)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Scott, D., 2007Eros, Philosophy, and Tyranny,” in Scott, D. (ed.), Maieusis: Essays in Ancient Philosophy in Honour of Myles Burnyeat (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 136–54CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Scott, D., 2015 Levels of Argument (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sedley, D., 1998The Inferential Foundations of Epicurean Ethics,” in Everson, S. (ed.), Ethics, Companions to Ancient Thought 4 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 129–50Google Scholar
Sedley, D., 2000The Ideal of Godlikeness,” in Fine, G. (ed.), Plato 2: Ethics, Politics, Religion, and the Soul (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 309–28Google Scholar
Sedley, D., 2004 The Midwife of Platonism: Text and Subtext in Plato’s Theaetetus (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sedley, D., 2007a Creationism and Its Critics in Antiquity (Berkeley: University of California Press)Google Scholar
Sedley, D., 2007b “Philosophy, the Forms, and the Art of Ruling,” in Ferrari, G.R.F. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Plato’s Republic (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 256–83Google Scholar
Sedley, D., 2009Three Kinds of Platonic Immortality,” in Frede, D. and Reis, B. (eds.), Body and Soul in Ancient Philosophy (Berlin: De Gruyter), pp. 145–61Google Scholar
Sedley, D., 2014Horace’s Socraticae Chartae,” Materiali e Discussioni per l’Analisi dei Testi Classici 72:97120Google Scholar
Sharples, R. and Sorabji, R. (eds.), 2007 Greek and Roman Philosophy 100 BC – 200 AD. Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies. Supplement 94 (London: Institute of Classical Studies)Google Scholar
Sheffield, F.C.C., 2006 Plato’s Symposium: The Ethics of Desire (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sheffield, F.C.C., 2011Beyond Eros: Plato on Friendship in the Phaedrus,” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 111: 251–73Google Scholar
Sheffield, F.C.C., 2012Eros Before and After Tri-Partition,” in Barney, R., Brittain, C. and Brennan, T. (eds.), Plato and the Divided Self (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 211–37Google Scholar
Sider, D., 2013Heraclitus’ Ethics,” in Sider, D. and Obbink, D. (eds.), Doctrine and Doxography: Studies on Heraclitus and Pythagoras (Berlin: De Gruyter), pp. 331–44CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sidgwick, H., 1907/1981 Methods of Ethics, 7th edn. (Indianapolis: Hackett)Google Scholar
Silverman, A., 2010a. “Contemplating the Divine Mind,” in Nightingale, A. and Sedley, D. (eds.), Ancient Models of Mind (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 7596CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Silverman, A, 2010b. “Philosopher Kings and Craftsman Gods,” in Mohr, R. D. and Sattler, B. (eds.), One Book, the Whole Universe (Las Vegas, NV: Parmenides Publishing), pp. 5567Google Scholar
Singpurwalla, R., 2013Why Spirit Is the Natural Ally of Reason,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 44: 4165Google Scholar
Smart, J.J.C. and Williams, B., 1973 Utilitarianism: For and Against (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, A., 1999 “The Significance of Practical Ethics for Plotinus,” in Cleary, (ed.), pp. 227–36
Smith, A., 2005a (ed.) The Philosopher and Society in late Antiquity (Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate)Google Scholar
Smith, A., 2005b “Action and Contemplation in Plotinus,” in Smith, (ed.), pp. 6572
Smith, A., 2005c “More Neoplatonic Ethics,” in Dillon, and Dixsaut, (eds.), pp. 235–39
Smith, N., forthcoming “Aristotle on Socrates,” in de Luise, F. and Stavru, A. (eds.), Socrates and the Socratic Dialogues (Milan: Limina Mentis)
Snyder, C., 2014The Socratic Benevolence of Arcesilaus’ Dialectic,” Ancient Philosophy 34:341–63CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Song, E., 2009a Aufstieg und Abstieg der Seele. Diesseitigkeit und Jenseitigkeit in Plotins Ethik der Sorge. Hypomnemata 180 (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck and Ruprecht)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Song, E., 2009b “The Ethics of Descent in Plotinus,” Hermathena 187:2748Google Scholar
Song, E., 2013 “Ashamed of Being in the Body? Plotinus versus Porphyry,” in Karfík, and Song, (eds.), pp. 96116
Stern-Gillet, S., 1995 Aristotle’s Philosophy of Friendship (Albany: SUNY Press)Google Scholar
Stern-Gillet, S., 2014 “Plotinus on Metaphysics and Morality,” in Remes, and Slaveva-Griffin, (eds.), pp. 396420
Stokes, M. C., 1995Cicero on Epicurean Pleasures,” in Powell, J.G.F. (ed.), Cicero the Philosopher (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 145–70Google Scholar
Stopper, M., 1983Schizzi Pirroniani,” Phronesis 28:265–97CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Striker, G., 1980Sceptical Strategies,” in Schofield, M., Burnyeat, M. and Barnes, J. (eds.), Doubt and Dogmatism: Studies in Hellenistic Epistemology (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 5483Google Scholar
Striker, G., 1990Ataraxia: Happiness as Tranquillity,” Monist 73: 97110CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Striker, G., 1991Following Nature: A Study in Stoic Ethics,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 9 :1–73Google Scholar
Striker, G., 1996a “Epicurean Hedonism,” in Striker, (1996c) pp. 196208
Striker, G., 1996b “Epicurus on the Truth of Sense-Impressions,” in Striker, (1996c) pp. 7791
Striker, G., 1996c Essays on Hellenistic Epistemology and Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tarrant, H., 2007 “Moral Goal and Moral Virtues in Middle Platonism,” in Sharples, and Sorabji, (eds.), vol. II, pp. 419–29
Taylor, C. C. W., 1980‘All Perceptions Are True’,” in Schofield, M., Burnyeat, M. and Barnes, J. (eds.), Doubt and Dogmatism: Studies in Hellenistic Epistemology (Oxford: Clarendon Press), pp. 105–24Google Scholar
Taylor, C. C. W., 2012 “The Role of Women in Plato’s Republic,” in Kamtekar, R. (ed.), Virtue and Happiness: Essays in Honour of Julia Annas, Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy supp. vol. pp. 7587
Taylor, D., 2014Pyrrhonian Skepticism, Value Nihilism and the Good of Knowledge,” Ancient Philosophy 34: 317–39CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thom, Johan C., 2013The Pythagorean Akousmata and Early Pythagoreanism,” in Cornelli, G., Macris, C. and McKirahan, R. (eds.), On Pythagoreanism (Berlin: De Gruyter)Google Scholar
Thorsrud, H., 2003Is the Examined Life Worth Living? A Pyrrhonian Alternative,” Apeiron 36:229–49CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thorsrud, H., 2009 Ancient Scepticism (Durham: Acumen)Google Scholar
Traina, A., 2009 “Horace and Aristippus; the Epistles and the Art of Convivere,” in Freudenburg, (ed.), pp. 287307
Tsouna, V., 2002Is There an Exception to Greek Eudaemonism?,” in Pellegrin, P. and Canto, M. (eds.), Le Style de la Pensée (Paris: Les Belles Lettres), pp. 464–89Google Scholar
Tsouna, V., 2009Epicurean Therapeutic Strategies,” in Warren, J. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Epicureanism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 249–65Google Scholar
Tuominen, M., (forthcoming) Justice for the Living: On Porphyry’s Ethics of On Abstinence
van den Berg, R., 2014Proclus and Iamblichus on Moral Education,” Phronesis 59: 272–96CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vander Waerdt, P., 1987The Justice of the Epicurean Wise Man,” Classical Quarterly 37:402–22CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vander Waerdt, P., 1989Colotes and the Epicurean Refutation of Skepticism,” Greek, Roman and Byzantine Studies 30:225–67Google Scholar
Vander Waerdt, P. (ed.), 1994 The Socratic Movement (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press)Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P., 1962 Les Origines de la Pensée Grecque (Paris: Presses Universitaires de France), repr. in Vernant 2007, vol. I, pp. 155–238. English trans. 1982 The Origins of Greek Thought (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press)Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P., 1968Structure Géométrique et Notions Politiques dans la Cosmologie d’Anaximandre,” Eirene 7: 523, repr. in Vernant 2007, vol. I, pp. 436–54Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P., 2007 Œuvres. Religions, Rationalités, Politique, 2 vols. (Paris: Seuil)Google Scholar
Vlastos, G., 1981a “The Individual as Object of Love in Plato,” in Vlastos (1981b), pp. 342
Vlastos, G., 1981b Platonic Studies (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Vlastos, G., 1981c “The Unity of the Virtues in the Protagoras,” in Vlastos, (1981b), pp. 221–69
Vlastos, G., 1991 Socrates, Ironist and Moral Philosopher (Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vlastos, G., 1995a “Equality and Justice in Early Greek Cosmologies,” in Vlastos, and Graham, (ed.) (1995), pp. 5788
Vlastos, G., 1995b “Physics and Ethics in Democritus,” in Vlastos, and Graham, (ed.) (1995), pp. 328–50
Vlastos, G. and Graham, D.W. (ed.) 1995 Studies in Greek Philosophy I: The Presocratics (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press)Google Scholar
Vogel, C., 2013 Stoische Ethik und platonische Bildung. Simplicius‘ Kommentar zu Epiktets Handbüchlein der Moral (Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter)Google Scholar
Vogt, K., 2008 Law, Reason, and the Cosmic City: Political Philosophy in the Early Stoa (Oxford: Oxford University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vogt, K., 2010Scepticism and Action,” in Bett, R. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Ancient Scepticism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 165–80Google Scholar
Vogt, K., 2012 Belief and Truth: A Skeptic Reading of Plato (New York: Oxford University Press).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vogt, K., 2014I Shall Do What I Did: Stoic Views on Action,” in Salles, R., Destrée, P. and Zingano, M. (eds.), What Is Up To Us? Studies on Agency and Responsibility in Ancient Philosophy (Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag), pp. 107–20.Google Scholar
Warren, J., 2002 Epicurus and Democritean Ethics: an Archaeology of Ataraxia (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Warren, J., 2004 Facing Death. Epicurus and His Critics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Warren, J., 2014 The Pleasures of Reason in Plato, Aristotle, and the Hellenistic Hedonists (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Waterfield, R., 2013 “The Quest for the Historical Socrates,” in Bussanich, and Smith, (eds.), pp. 119
White, F., 2004Virtue in Plato’s Symposium,” Classical Quarterly 54:366–78Google Scholar
White, M., 2003Stoic Natural Philosophy (Physics and Cosmology)” in Inwood, B. (ed.), Cambridge Companion to the Stoics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 124–52Google Scholar
White, N., 1992The Attractive and the Imperative: Sidgwick’s View of Greek Ethics,” in Schultz, B. (ed.), Essays on Henry Sidgwick (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 311–30Google Scholar
Whitehead, D., 1975Aristotle the Metic,” Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society 201:94–9Google Scholar
Whiting, J., 1988The Function Argument: A Defense,” Ancient Philosophy 8: 3348CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Whiting, J., 1991Impersonal Friends,” The Monist 74:329CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Whiting, J., 2002Locomotive Soul: the Parts of the Soul in Aristotle’s Scientific Works,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 22:141200Google Scholar
Whiting, J., 2006The Nicomachean Account of Philia,” in Kraut, R. (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 276304Google Scholar
Whiting, J., 2012Psychic Contingency in the Republic,” in Barney, R., Brennan, T. and Brittain, C. (eds.), Plato and the Divided Self (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp 174208CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, D. 1980Deliberation and Practical Reason,” in Rorty, A.O. (ed.), Essays on Aristotle’s Ethics (Berkeley: University of California Press), pp. 221–40Google Scholar
Wilberding, J., 2008Automatic Action in Plotinus,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 13:331–45Google Scholar
Wilberding, J., 2009Plato’s Two Forms of Second-Best Morality,” The Philosophical Review 118:351–74CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wildberg, C., 2002 “Pros to telos: Neuplatonische Ethik zwischen Religion und Metaphysik,” in Kobusch, and Erler, (eds.), pp. 261–78
Wildberg, C., 2009 “A World of Thoughts: Plotinus on Nature and Contemplation (Enn. III.8.[30] 1–6),” in Chiaradonna, and Trabattoni, (eds.), pp. 121–43
Wilkerson, K., 1988Carneades at Rome: a Problem of Sceptical Rhetoric,” Philosophy and Rhetoric 21:131–44Google Scholar
Williams, B., 1981Persons, Character, and Morality,” in Williams, B. Moral Luck (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 119CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Williams, B., 1985 Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy (London: Fontana)Google Scholar
Williams, B., 1993 Shame and Necessity (Berkeley: University of California Press)Google Scholar
Williams, B., 1995The Point of View of the Universe: Sidgwick and the Ambitions of Ethics” in Williams, B., Making Sense of Humanity (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 153–71CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Williamson, T., 1994 Vagueness (London: Routledge)Google Scholar
Winter, M., 1997Aristotle, hôs epi to polu Relations, and a Demonstrative Science of Ethics,” Phronesis 42:163–89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolf, S., 2007Moral Psychology and the Unity of the Virtues,” Ratio 20:145–67CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2003Socrates’ Pursuit of Definitions,” Phronesis 48:271312CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2004a “Interpreting Plato’s Early Dialogues,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 27:1541Google Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2004b “Socrates’ Avowals of Knowledge,” Phronesis 49:75142CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2004c “The Socratic Fallacy and the Epistemological Priority of Definitional Knowledge,” Apeiron 37:3567CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2008Hesiod, Prodicus, and the Socratics on Work and Pleasure,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 35:118Google Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2013a Pleasure in Ancient Greek Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)Google Scholar
Wolfsdorf, D., 2013b “Socratic Philosophizing,” in Bussanich, and Smith, (eds.), pp. 3565
Woodruff, P., 1988Aporetic Pyrrhonism,” Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 6:139–68Google Scholar
Woolf, R., 2004What Kind of Hedonist Was Epicurus?,” Phronesis 49:303–22CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Woolf, R., 2009Pleasure and Desire,” in Warren, J. (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Epicureanism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 158–78Google Scholar
Zilioli, U. (ed.), 2015 From The Socratics to the Socratic Schools: Classical Ethics, Metaphysics and Epistemology (London: Routledge)Google Scholar