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  • Cited by 5
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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Haskins, Ekaterina V. 2005. Philosophy, rhetoric, and cultural memory: Rereading Plato'sMenexenusand Isocrates’Panegyricus. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, Vol. 35, Issue. 1, p. 25.


    Pelling, Christopher 2002. Speech and action: Herodotus' debate on the constitutions. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society, Vol. 48, p. 123.


    Wickkiser, Bronwen L. 1999. Speech in context: Plato'sMenexenusand the ritual of Athenian public burial. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, Vol. 29, Issue. 2, p. 65.


    Carlson, A. Cheree 1994. Aspasia of Miletus: How One Woman Disappeared from the History of Rhetoric. Women's Studies in Communication, Vol. 17, Issue. 1, p. 26.


    Edwards, Mark J. 1992. Protagorean and socratic myth. Symbolae Osloenses, Vol. 67, Issue. 1, p. 89.


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  • The Journal of Hellenic Studies, Volume 109
  • 1989, pp. 1-15

Philosophy and rhetoric in the Menexenus

  • Lucinda Coventry (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.2307/632028
  • Published online: 11 October 2013
Abstract

Plato's Menexenus opens with a scene of typical Socratic interest in the young, as Socrates questions Menexenus about his activities and intentions. This scene, however, I would suggest, is not simply an illustration of Socrates' characteristic behaviour, forming a suitable introduction to this or any other dialogue. Its relation to the work as a whole is closer than this: it raises a question with which the Menexenus may best be understood as being essentially concerned.

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The Journal of Hellenic Studies
  • ISSN: 0075-4269
  • EISSN: 2041-4099
  • URL: /core/journals/journal-of-hellenic-studies
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