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Rethinking Revolutions through Ancient Greece
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Details

  • Page extent: 336 pages
  • Size: 228 x 152 mm
  • Weight: 0.62 kg
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Hardback

 (ISBN-13: 9780521862127 | ISBN-10: 0521862124)

  • Also available in Paperback
  • Published October 2006

Manufactured on demand: supplied direct from the printer

$103.00 (C)

Fifth- and fourth-century Greece has been held to be the period and place in which civilization as the West knows it developed, with revolutionary developments in politics, art, literature, philosophy, medicine, and music. This book asks whether these claims are well based and what is at stake in making them.

Contents

Introduction Robin Osborne; 1. When was the Athenian democratic revolution? Robin Osborne; 2. Revolutions in human time: age-class in Athens and the Greekness of Greek revolutions James Davidson; 3. Reflections on the 'Greek Revolution' in art: from changes in viewing to the transformation of subjectivity Jas' Elsner; 4. What's in a beard? Rethinking Hadrian's Hellenism Caroline Vout; 5. Religion and the rationality of the Greek city Thomas Harrison; 6. Rethinking religious revolution Simon Goldhill; 7. Paying attention: history as the development of a secular narrative Carolyn Dewald; 8. Talking about revolution: on political change in fourth-century Athens and historiographic method Danielle Allen; 9. Was there an Eleatic revolution in philosophy? Catherine Osborne; 10. The origins of medicine in the second century AD Helen King; 11. The 'New Music' - so what's new? Armand D'Angour.

Contributors

Robin Osborne, James Davidson, Jas' Elsner, Caroline Vout, Thomas Harrison, Simon Goldhill, Carolyn Dewald, Danielle Allen, Catherine Osborne, Helen King, Armand D'Angour

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