Free speech in classical antiquity : [Penn-Leiden Colloquium on Ancient Values, June 2002 at the University of Pennsylvania]
This book contains a collection of essays on the notion of "Free Speech" in classical antiquity. The essays examine such concepts as "freedom of speech," "self-expression," and "censorship," in ancient Greek and Roman culture from historical, philosophical, and literary perspectives. Among the many questions addressed are: what was the precise lexicographical valence of the ancient terms we routinely translate as "Freedom of Speech," e.g., Parrhesia in Greece, Licentia in Rome? What relationship do such terms have with concepts such as "isegoria," "demokratia" and "eleutheria"; or "libertas," "res publica" and "imperium"? What does ancient theorizing about free speech tell us about contemporary relationships between power and speech? What are the philosophical foundations and ideological underpinnings of free speech in specific historical contexts?
Mitä ihmiset sanovat - Kirjoita arvostelu
Yhtään arvostelua ei löytynyt.
Jeremy McInerney Nereids Colonies and the Origins
Kurt A Raaflaub Aristocracy and Freedom of Speech
Giving Voice to Deadly
Hanna M Roisman Womens Free Speech in Greek
Stephen Halliwell Aischrology Shame and Comedy
Robert W Wallace The Power to Speakand not
Joseph Roisman SpeakerAudience Interaction
Marlein van Raalte Socratic Parrhêsia and its Afterlife
Muita painoksia - Näytä kaikki
Acharnians Aeschines agora aischrology ancient argues argument Aristophanes Aristotle Aristotle’s Assembly Athenian Athenian democracy Athens audience Caesar Callicles character Chorus citizens claim Classical Cleon colonial comic concept context contrast courage Cremutius Cordus criticism dead democracy democratic dêmos Demosthenes discourse discussion epitaphs Eteocles ethical Euripides example expression fear free speech freedom of speech Gallus Gorgias Greek isêgoria Isoc language libertas licentia Naevolus Old Comedy oligarchic one’s orators Orpheus Ovid Oxford parrhêsia passage Peisistratus people’s Pericles Plato play poem poet poetry polis political politicians Raaflaub reference Rhetoric Roman Rome satire shame silence slander Sluiter social Socrates soldiers Sommerstein Sparta speak speakers suggest Tacitus things thorubos Thucydides tion truth tyranny tyrant Vergil voice women words ατ γε γρ δι κα λγειν λλ μι μν παρρησα περ πρς τ ικ τε τν τς