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Mythos and Tragedy: A Study in Aristotelian Aesthetics

dc.contributor.authorKargopoulos, Phillipos V.
dc.description.abstractDespite the overmentioned influence of Aristotle and the multitude of interpretations of Aristotle from the Hellenistic times to the interpretation of W. Jaeger and ewn to the more recent interpretations, a careful and unprejudiced (to the possible extent) examination of the arguments of Aristotle would persuade us that Aristotle is one of the least understood and probably most misunderstood philosophers. Piatonist and anti-platonist, realistic and idealistic, common sense and philosophical, charges or .praises have been made for and against Aristotle. What the author of this short essay believes is that one should study the Aristotelian arguments in Aristotle's own terms without imposing his own terms and prejudices on them, and what he proposes to do is to give an example of such a study, in analyzing the third part of the sixth chapter of the Poetics.en_UK
dc.publisherΚέντρο Ερεύνης της Ελληνικής Φιλοσοφίας (Κ.Ε.Ε.Φ.)en_UK
dc.relation.ispartofseriesΦιλοσοφία, Επετηρίς του Κέντρου Ερεύνης της Ελληνικής Φιλοσοφίας της Ακαδημίας Αθηνών;4, σ. 259-273, 1974
dc.subjectResearch Subject Categories::SOCIAL SCIENCES::Social sciences::Psychologyen_UK
dc.subjectAristotle influenceen_UK
dc.subjectAristoteleian scienceen_UK
dc.titleMythos and Tragedy: A Study in Aristotelian Aestheticsen_UK
dc.title.alternativeΜύθος (πλοκή) και τραγωδία στην ποιητική του Αριστοτέλουςen_UK

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