Difference between revisions of "Apology (Plato)"

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The '''''Apology''''' is an early dialogue by [[Plato]], which recounts  [[Socrates]]' defense speech in front of the Athenian assembly. Having been put on trial for impiety and corrupting the young, Socrates refuses to take the charges seriously, instead attempting to convince the court that his style of questioning/teaching is a divine duty. This tactic fails, and Socrates is sentenced to death.
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The '''''Apology''''' (Greek '''''Άπολογία Σωκράτους''''') is an early dialogue by [[Plato]], which recounts  [[Socrates]]' defense speech in front of the Athenian assembly. Having been put on trial for impiety and corrupting the young, Socrates refuses to take the charges seriously, instead attempting to convince the court that his style of questioning/teaching is a divine duty. This tactic fails, and Socrates is sentenced to death.
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
Plato, ''The Last Days of Socrates: [[Euthyphro]], Apology, Crito, [[Phaedo]]'', translated by Hugh Tredennick and Harold Tarrant (London: Penguin Books, 1954, 1993).
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*Plato, ''The Last Days of Socrates: [[Euthyphro]], Apology, Crito, [[Phaedo]]'', translated by Hugh Tredennick and Harold Tarrant (London: Penguin Books, 1954, 1993).
  
 
[[Category: Ancient Greece]]
 
[[Category: Ancient Greece]]
 
[[Category: Philosophy]]
 
[[Category: Philosophy]]

Revision as of 15:22, 24 February 2011

The Apology (Greek Άπολογία Σωκράτους) is an early dialogue by Plato, which recounts Socrates' defense speech in front of the Athenian assembly. Having been put on trial for impiety and corrupting the young, Socrates refuses to take the charges seriously, instead attempting to convince the court that his style of questioning/teaching is a divine duty. This tactic fails, and Socrates is sentenced to death.

References

  • Plato, The Last Days of Socrates: Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Phaedo, translated by Hugh Tredennick and Harold Tarrant (London: Penguin Books, 1954, 1993).