Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Authors - Plato Bookstore
Page 4     61-80 of 181    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | 8  | 9  | 10  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Plato:     more books (98)
  1. The Cambridge Companion to Plato (Cambridge Companions to Philosophy)
  2. The Laws of Plato by Plato, 2010-04-20
  3. Six Great Dialogues: Apology, Crito, Phaedo, Phaedrus, Symposium, The Republic (Thrift Edition) by Plato, 2007-05-11
  4. Early Socratic Dialogues (Penguin Classics) by Plato, 2005-12-27
  5. Plato's Republic (Cliffs Notes) by Thomas Thornburg, 2000-12-15
  6. The Trial and Death of Socrates by Plato, 2010-07-01
  7. Plato: The Republic (Cambridge Texts in the History of Political Thought) by Plato, 2000-09-25
  8. Plato's Phaedo by Plato, 2010-05-06
  9. The Republic: A New Translation by Plato, 1996-08-17
  10. From Plato To Piaget by William Cooney, 1993-11-16
  11. Defence of Socrates, Euthyphro, Crito (Oxford World's Classics) by Plato, 2008-07-15
  12. Plato's Philosophers: The Coherence of the Dialogues by Catherine H. Zuckert, 2009-06-01
  13. Plato's Political Philosophy by Mark Blitz, 2010-09-28
  14. Reading Plato's Theaetetus by T. D. J. Chappell, 2005-03-31

61. Redirecting To PLATO
You are being redirected to plato® Web Learning Network (on here to speed up the process If you can
You are being redirected to:
Click here
to speed up the process...
If you can see this message, it more than likely means that you do not have the latest version of Javascript or you have Javascript disabled in your browser. You will need to enable Javascript. You may also need to get an updated version of your browser.
Click here
to get the latest version of Internet Explorer for PC
Click here
to get the latest version of Internet Explorer for Macintosh
If you really want, you can attempt going to the i Pathways login page without Javascript working, but it is NOT recommended. However, if you would like to try

62. Justice As A Virtue
Survey of justice as a virtue from plato to Rawls; by Michael Slote.
history HOW TO CITE
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
A B C D ... Z content revised
Justice as a Virtue
When we speak of justice as a virtue, we are usually referring to a trait of individuals, even if we conceive the justice of individuals as having some (grounding) reference to social justice. But Rawls and others regard justice as "the first virtue of social institutions" (1971, p. 3), so "justice as a virtue" is actually ambiguous as between individual and social applications. This essay will reflect and explore that ambiguity, though the principal focus will understandably be on the justice of individuals.
1. History
Although the idea of social justice based in a social contract is mentioned in Plato's Republic and was known even earlier, the Republic's conception of individual justice is distinctively virtue ethical. To be sure, Plato understands individual justice on analogy with justice "writ large" in the state, but he views the state, or republic, as a kind of organism or beehive, and the justice of individuals is not thought of as primarily involving conformity to just institutions and laws. Rather, the just individual is someone whose soul is guided by a vision of the Good, someone in whom reason governs passion and ambition through such a vision. When, but only when, this is the case, is the soul harmonious, strong, beautiful, and healthy, and individual justice precisely consists in such a state of the soul. Actions are then just if the sustain or are consonant with such harmony.

63. Decision Tree For Optimization Software
Ready to use solutions for optimization problems, or at least a way to build such a solution using Category Science Math Numerical Analysis Software......Decision Tree for Optimization Software. Search the Decision Tree Webstatistics for server plato Welcome! This site aims at helping
Testcases ...
Decision Tree for Optimization Software
Search the Decision Tree
Web statistics for server Plato
Welcome! This site aims at helping you identify ready to use solutions for your optimization problem, or at least to find some way to build such a solution using work done by others. If you know of useful sources not listed here, please let us know. If something is found to be erroneous, please let us know, too. Where possible, public domain software is listed here. In any case, observe the expressed or implied LICENSE conditions ! In most cases, these accompany the source code. As a rule, most codes are free for research. This means free for academic research and teaching or for trying whether it serves your needs. Commercial uses (either direct or indirect) require licensing, as a rule. We do not aim at giving an overview over existing commercial products (there exists lots of that). Information on commercial solvers can be found here: linear/nonlinear-programming-faq's NEOS Software Guide We have structured the information in the way you can see at the top bar. Clicking on the corresponding part takes you there. The contents are as follows:

64. Plato Area Map
Shows where plato is in relation to Glencoe, Hutchinson, and Minneapolis.

65. Benchmarks For Optimization Software
Problems/ Software. Benchmarks. Testcases. Books/ Tutorials. Tools.Websub mission. Other Sources. Benchmarks for Optimization Software.
Testcases ...
Benchmarks for Optimization Software
by Hans Mittelmann (
Category I: Several codes, one computer

66. - El Recetario Vegetariano Sano Y De Calidad
Recetas de cocina vegetariana, buscador y clasificaci³n por tipo de plato.
El recetario ovo-lacto-vegetariano sano y de calidad
Usuarios activos: 9
Para diario Especiales Formales ... Contáctenos BUSCAR INGREDIENTE
Pàgina de inicio
Recetas sugeridas Aportar recetas Nuevos vegetarianos ... Enlaces a otros sitios
OPCIONES DE PAGO Curso básico de panes Promocione su negocio vegetariano Acepta tarjetas en tu web
CONSEJO Una manera de evitar que el aceite se queme rápidamente cuando freímos es poniendo un corcho en la sartén junto con el aceite, aunque parezca increíble el resultado es muy bueno.
Somos Internet Partner de la Unión Vegetariana Internacional (IVU)

RECOMENDAMOS Raciones Alimentarias
Ideas para trabajar desde tu propia casa

Todo sobre las verduras
Curso básico de elaboración de panes ULTIMOS INGRESOS Pizza Integral * fue consultada 172 veces HELADO DE CHOCOLATE Y PERA * fue consultada 34 veces Sopa de lentejas * fue consultada 111 veces Ensalada dulce * fue consultada 62 veces Filetes de soja * fue consultada 83 veces Ceviche de zanahoria * fue consultada 106 veces Potaje de Lentejas * fue consultada 49 veces Ensalada de remolachas y manzanas * fue consultada 50 veces Ensalada California * fue consultada 128 veces Spaguetti con tomates y hierbas * fue consultada 75 veces

67. IPS - International Plato Society
Translate this page
La pagina corrente utilizza i frame. Questa caratteristica non è supportata dal browser in uso.

68. Gastronomía Peñes Dixital
Informaci³n sobre la cocina de Asturias, recetas de los principales platos t­picos y gu­a de bares y restaurantes.

69. Plato Woodwork, Inc.
plato Woodwork specializes in customized cabinetry for every room of your home.Category Business Consumer Goods and Services Furniture Home......plato Woodwork is a familyowned business specializing in custom cabinetryfor every room in your home. Copyright © 2002 plato Woodwork, Inc.
var javascript_version = 1.0; last updated 03.27.2002
Plato, MN 55370


71. Plato
Metaphysics Research LabHome Page plato. plato's Life Born, 428 BC(?),in Athens or Aegina; prior to 399 BC, studied with Socrates;
Home Page
Plato (b. 428 B.C.?, d. 347 B.C.?) was a student of Socrates, and wrote numerous philosophical works in the form of dialogues between Socrates and various interlocutors representing different strata of Greek society. Major Works:
  • The Apology
  • The Phaedo
  • The Crito
  • The Meno
  • The Symposium
  • The Republic
  • Gorgias
  • Phaedrus
  • Philebus
  • Theaetetus
  • Protagoras
  • The Sophist
  • Timaeus
Plato's Life:
  • Born, 428 B.C.(?), in Athens or Aegina
  • prior to 399 B.C., studied with Socrates
  • 399 B.C., after the execution of Socrates, took refuge in Megara
  • 399 - 387 B.C., traveled extensively in Greece. Egypt, and Italy
  • 387 B.C., founded The Academy in Athens
  • 367 B.C., went to Syracuse to tutor Dionysius II at the suggestion of Dion
  • Died, 347 B.C.(?)
Plato's Contribution to Philosophy: Plato carved out a subject matter for philosophy by formulating and discussing a wide range of metaphysical and ethical questions. To explain the similarities and resemblances among objects of the physical world, he developed a metaphysics of Forms. His views about ethical questions could be grounded in his metaphysics of Forms via the contemplation of the Form of The Good. Plato therefore found an inherent connection between metaphysics and ethics. His greatest work, The Republic , developed an insightful analogy between harmony in the state and harmony in the individual, and it is often considered one of the greatest works ever written. Plato wrote dialogues that considered the nature of virtue itself, as well as the nature of particular virtues. He also considered epistemological questions, such as whether knowledge is justified true belief.

72. Atlantis: Timaeus And Critias
One of the earliest, and most quoted, mention of the lost continent of Atlantis, came from these two dialogues of plato.




The Bookcase

Atlantis: Timaeus and Critias Introduction The Dialogues Cast of Characters Timaeus and Critias, two of Plato 's dialogues, are the only existing written records which specifically refer to Atlantis. The dialogues are conversations between Socrates, Hermocrates, Timeaus, and Critias. Apparently in response to a prior talk by Socrates about ideal societies, Timeaus and Critias agree to entertain Socrates with a tale that is "not a fiction but a true story." The story is about the conflict between the ancient Athenians and the Atlantians 9000 years before Plato's time. Knowledge of the distant past apparently forgotten to the Athenians of Plato's day, the story of Atlantis was conveyed to Solon by Egyptian priests. Solon passed the tale to Dropides, the great-grandfather of Critias. Critias learned of it from his grandfather also named Critias, son of Dropides. The dialogues that follow were written by Plato some time around 360 BC and are English translations by Benjamin Jowett: Note : The pages and paragraphs of the dialogues are a convenience created by myself. They are not a part of the originals but are intended to make load times relatively short and to make reading on computer monitors less of a strain.

73. Plato
He is also known for being the mentor of Aristotle. In 387, platofounded the Megarian Institute of Philosophy. plato's Writings.
lato was a Greek who was born in 428 BC. He was taught by philosopher Socrates and acquired many of his philosophies. He met the philosopher in boyhood and through many years of teaching he developed a deep respect for him. He also wrote a lot about Socrates because of this respect that he had for him. He is also known for being the mentor of Aristotle . In 387, Plato founded the Megarian Institute of Philosophy. The school primarily focused on the areas of philosophy and sciences. Plato spent the majority of the rest of his life presiding over the academy. He was the founder of Platonism, a philosophy named for himself. He went on to be one of the most famous Greek philosophers
Plato's Writings
Plato took many of his ideas about Rhetoric from his mentor, Socrates. Therefore, many of his writings included Socrates as the main character presenting the point of view that Plato wanted to convey. Both he and Socrates felt that rhetoric is most often used for selfish reasons. This is shown through Plato's work, Gorgias Gorgias says that rhetoric is "the queen of all arts" while Socrates argues that rhetoric is simply "a knack for humoring the audience." On top of this, Plato and Socrates felt that using rhetoric is immoral and "conducive to health of soul." In another work

74. Aristotle Poetics
An essay by Souvik Mukherjee, which considers the Poetics in the context of plato and more recent writers.
Aristotle's Poetics
Complexity and Pleasure: Aristotle's 'Complex Plot' and the pleasure element in tragedy
by Souvik Mukherjee
English Literature Home Page Course Summary English Literature Resources English Literature Essays ... Contact Us
Aristotle 384-322 BC First, the instinct of imitation is implanted in man from childhood, one difference between him and other animals being that he is the most imitative of living creatures, and through imitation learns his earliest lessons; and no less universal is the pleasure felt in things imitated. We have evidence of this in the facts of experience. Objects which in themselves we view with pain, we delight to contemplate when reproduced with minute fidelity
Poetics Chapter 1V
In his Poetics [1] Aristotle classifies plot into two types: simple [haplos], and complex [peplegmenos]. The simple plot is defined as a unified construct of necessary and probable actions accompanied by a change of fortune. The complex plot, says Aristotle, is accompanied by two other features, namely; peripeteia or reversal, and anagnorisis, or recognition. It is this which Aristotle feels is the best kind of tragic plot, in that it provides the best possibility of delivering tragic pleasure.
Before we look at the distinctive features of the complex plot, it would perhaps be instructive to examine those features which it shares with the simple plot. The unity of structure recommended by Aristotle includes the tripartite division of the plot into the beginning, the middle and the end, as well as the unities of time and action. He stresses unified action, where all action in the plot carries a definite link to other actions, and subsequent actions are the necessary and probable outcomes of the former.

75. Plato's Republic
plato's Republic. plato usually wrote relatively short pieces, like the Euthyphro,Meno, etc. plato's Republic, Note Machiavelli's View of Government.
Plato usually wrote relatively short pieces, like the Euthyphro Meno , etc. In all his writings there are only two book length works, the Republic and the Laws . The Laws was the last thing Plato wrote, at eighty, and it is a grim and terrifying culmination of the totalitarian tendencies in his earlier political thought. It is also pretty dull, since Plato had all but abandoned his earlier lively dialogue format. The Republic , however, is the supreme product of Plato's most mature years, thought, and style. It contains virtually the entire universe of Plato's philosophy. The word "republic" is from Latin: Res publica means "public matters" or "the state." In Greek, the title was the Politeia , which means the Constitution . But the Republic does not start out about politics. It is initially a familiar kind of Socratic dialogue about justice, just as the Euthyphro is about piety and the Meno is about virtue. The Republic is divided into ten Books. Each of these was originally what would fit onto one papyrus scroll. [By late Roman times, the scrolls were cut up and sewn together into codices , or the kind of bound books that we continue to use.] The entire first Book of the

76. Welkom
plato is een intensief begeleidings en ondersteuningsprogramma voor groeibedrijvengebaseerd op het B peterschapsprincipe /B /FONT . plato Vlaanderen.
PLATO Vlaanderen PLATO-happening in het Vlaams Parlement PLATO is een intensief begeleidings- en ondersteuningsprogramma voor groeibedrijven gebaseerd op het peterschapsprincipe PLATO-Vlaanderen overkoepelt de 9 PLATO-regio’s in Vlaanderen. Suggesties voor deze site? Contacteer onze webmaster . Deze website werd ontwikkeld door PuCo

plato, translated by Benjamin Jowett.

78. Read Plato - WELCOME!
Read several of plato's texts online in HTML, download the zipped files to read at leisure.Category Society Philosophy Philosophers plato Works......plato Greek Philosopher Philosophy Works Books Text Free Etext etextWestern Classics English Translation Public Domain HTML. WELCOME!
Browse (A-L)

Browse (M-Z)



  • Here are Plato's works freely available on the Internet.
  • I just turned them into HTML files for easy viewing.
  • Browse to see how they look. Then, save them for later.
  • I encourage you download the zipped files to read at leasure.
  • Also, visit some of the links related to Plato.
  • If you like the design of this page, visit my home site for free templates and a free software specially made to promote similar designs.
LinkExchange Member Free Home Pages at GeoCities

79. Benjamin Peirce
Life and work of 19th century mathematician and philosopher of mathematics; by Ivor GrattanGuinness and Alison Walsh.
history HOW TO CITE
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
A B C D ... Z content revised
Benjamin Peirce
Benjamin Peirce (b. April 4, 1809, d. October 6, 1880) was a professor at Harvard with interests in celestial mechanics, applications of plane and spherical trigonometry to navigation, number theory and algebra. In mechanics, he helped to establish the (effects of the) orbit of Neptune (in relation to Uranus). In number theory, he proved that there is no odd perfect number with fewer than four distinct prime factors. In algebra, he published a comprehensive book on complex associative algebras. Peirce is also of interest to philosophers because of his remarks about the nature and necessity of mathematics.
1. Career
Born in 1809, Peirce became a major figure in mathematics and the physical sciences during a period when the U.S. was still a minor country in these areas (Hogan 1991). A student at Harvard College, he was appointed tutor there in 1829. Two years later he became Professor of Mathematics in the University, a post which was changed in 1842 to cover astronomy also; he held it until his death in 1880. He played a prominent role in the development of the science curriculum of the university, and also acted as College librarian for a time. However, he was not a successful teacher, being impatient with students lacking strong gifts; but he wrote some introductory textbooks in mathematics, and also a more advanced one in mechanics (Peirce 1855). Among his other appointments, the most important one was Director of the U.S. Coast Survey from 1867 to 1874. Peirce also exercised influence through his children. By far the most prominent was

80. Plato Collection At
Articles on plato from Columbia Encyclopedia and The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language.Category Society Philosophy Philosophers plato...... plato. plato’s teachings have been among the most influential in the history ofWestern civilization.—continue at Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition.
Select Search All All Reference Columbia Encyclopedia World History Encyclopedia World Factbook Columbia Gazetteer American Heritage Coll. Dictionary Roget's Thesauri Roget's II: Thesaurus Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Quotations Bartlett's Quotations Columbia Quotations Simpson's Quotations English Usage Modern Usage American English Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Authors Nonfiction Harvard Classics When my sons are grown up, I would ask you, O my friends, to punish them; and I would have you trouble them, as I have troubled you, if they seem to care about riches, or anything, more than about virtue. Apology Socrates Plato B.C.

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 4     61-80 of 181    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | 8  | 9  | 10  | Next 20

free hit counter