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  1. 12/05/2004 · 1. What is Platonism? Platonism is the view that there exist abstract (that is, non-spatial, non-temporal) objects (see the entry on abstract objects).Because abstract objects are wholly non-spatiotemporal, it follows that they are also entirely non-physical (they do not exist in the physical world and are not made of physical stuff) and non-mental (they are not minds or ideas in minds; they ...

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › PlatoPlato - Wikipedia

    More broadly, platonism (sometimes distinguished from Plato's particular view by the lowercase) refers to the view that there are many abstract objects. Still to this day, platonists take number and the truths of mathematics as the best support in favour of this view.

  3. Plato's unwritten doctrines, for debates over Forms and Plato's higher, esoteric theories Notes [ edit ] ^ Modern English textbooks and translations prefer "theory of Form" to "theory of Ideas", but the latter has a long and respected tradition starting with Cicero and continuing in German philosophy until present, and some English philosophers prefer this in English too.

  4. Irwin, Terence, Plato’s Ethics (New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995). Systematic discussion of the ethical thought in Plato’s works. Kraut, Richard (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Plato (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992). A collection of original discussions of various general topics about Plato and the dialogues.

  5. Plato's Forms include numbers and geometrical figures, making them a theory of mathematical realism; they also include the Form of the Good, making them in addition a theory of ethical realism. Plato expounded his own articulation of realism regarding the existence of universals in his dialogue The Republic and elsewhere, notably in the Phaedo , the Phaedrus , the Meno and the Parmenides .

  6. 27/06/2008 · Plato’s Idea of Poetical Inspiration, Helsinki: Societas Scientiarum Fennica. –––, 1970. “Furor Poeticus: Poetic inspiration in Greek literature before Democritus and Plato,” Journal of the History of Ideas, 31: 163–178. Verdenius, Willen Jacob, 1962. Mimesis: Plato’s doctrine of artistic imitation and its meaning to us, Leiden ...

  7. 25/09/2007 · If we take the mathematics that is involved in our best scientific theories at face value, then we appear to be committed to a form of platonism. But it is a more modest form of platonism than Gödel’s platonism. For it appears that the natural sciences can get by with (roughly) function spaces on the real numbers.