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  1. 15 de mar. de 2024 · Academia - Platonism as a Philosophical Method (Mar. 15, 2024) Platonism, any philosophy that derives its ultimate inspiration from Plato. Though there was in antiquity a tradition about Plato’s “unwritten doctrines,” Platonism then and later was based primarily on a reading of the dialogues. But these can be read in many different ways ...

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

    Platonism was originally expressed in the dialogues of Plato, in which the figure of Socrates is used to expound certain doctrines, that may or may not be similar to the thought of the historical Socrates, Plato's master. Plato delivered his lectures at the Platonic Academy, a precinct containing a sacred grove outside the walls of Athens.

  3. 12 de may. de 2004 · 1. What is Platonism? 2. A Taxonomy of Positions. 3. The One Over Many Argument. 4. The Singular Term Argument. 4.1 Mathematical Objects. 4.2 Propositions. 4.3 Properties and Relations. 4.4 Sentence Types. 4.5 Possible Worlds. 4.6 Logical Objects. 4.7 Fictional Objects. 5. The Epistemological Argument Against Platonism. Bibliography.

  4. Platonism is the intellectual tradition inspired by Plato's philosophy, centered in the Theory of Forms, but denoting its adaptation and integration into various cultural, theological and intellectual paradigms over the course of over two and a half millennia, thereby demonstrating the intellectual appeal, if not the enduring relevance, of Platonic thought.

  5. 8 de nov. de 2022 · Challenges. A platonic relationship is one in which two people share a close bond but do not have a sexual relationship. They may even feel love for each other, referred to as platonic love. This concept originates in the ideas of the ancient philosopher Plato, from whose name the term is derived.

  6. 20 de mar. de 2004 · Readers of a Platonic dialogue are drawn into thinking for themselves about the issues raised, if they are to learn what the dialogue itself might be thought to say about them. Many of his works therefore give their readers a strong sense of philosophy as a living and unfinished subject (perhaps one that can never be completed) to which they themselves will have to contribute.

  7. 16 de sept. de 2003 · Like most other ancient philosophers, Plato maintains a virtue-based eudaemonistic conception of ethics. That is to say, happiness or well-being ( eudaimonia) is the highest aim of moral thought and conduct, and the virtues ( aretê : ‘excellence’) are the dispositions/skills needed to attain it. If Plato’s conception of happiness is ...