Crito
The dialogue Crito is an early composition by Plato. By having Socrates resist Crito's offer to help him escape prison, Plato takes up the major issues of justice and obedience to law.
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Epinomis
Epinomis is the dialogue putatively concluding the Laws. It takes up the question about the education of the higher rulers. In antiquity it was also known be the titles Philosopher or Nocturnal Council.
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Euthydemus
This dialogue is commonly thought to have been composed by Plato in a period of transition from an early to a middle phase. Its main themes are the pursuit of happiness, and the juxtaposition of Socratic and eristic dialectic.
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Euthyphro
Socratic dialogue of Plato’s, generally considered as early, dealing with the definition of piety (or holiness or reverence).
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First editions in Greek of the works of Plato
The editio princeps of the Platonic corpus, edited by Marcus Musurus and printed at the press of Aldus Manutius in Venice, circulated in 1513. By the end of the sixteenth century, four editions of the Complete Works (Hapanta) of Plato had been printed, two in Basle, one in Geneva and one in Lyon...
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Hippias Major
Socratic dialogue attributed to Plato, although its genuineness is disputed. The topic of the dialogue is the definition of beauty.
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Hippias Minor
Hippias Minor is an early Socratic dialogue composed by Plato. The topic concerns the identification of the false man and the true man.
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Incunabula Latin Translations of Works by Plato
These are the individual publications in Latin translation of Plato’s Dialogues (authentic and spurious) and Letters, which were prima typographicae incunabula, that is, printed before 1500, in Italy mainly but also at Deventer in the Netherlands, in Paris, Leipzig, Louvain and Mainz. In...
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Ion

Ion

The Ion, a dialogue by Plato, was composed during the philosopher’s early (or Socratic) period of authorship. It discusses the relation of poetry with knowledge.
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Laches
Laches is an aporetic dialogue composed by Plato in his early period. It inquires into the definition of courage (andreia).
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