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By Chris Carey

ISBN-10: 0292712227

ISBN-13: 9780292712225

This is often the 3rd quantity within the Oratory of Classical Greece sequence. deliberate for e-book over numerous years, the sequence will current all the surviving speeches from the overdue 5th and fourth centuries B.C. in new translations ready by means of classical students who're on the vanguard of the self-discipline. those translations are in particular designed for the desires and pursuits of today's undergraduates, Greekless students in different disciplines, and the final public.

Classical oratory is a useful source for the learn of historic Greek existence and tradition. The speeches supply proof on Greek ethical perspectives, social and financial stipulations, political and social ideology, and different points of Athenian tradition which were principally overlooked: ladies and family members lifestyles, slavery, and faith, to call quite a few.

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Aeschines’ life Our main sources for Aeschines’ life are the speeches by himself and Demosthenes in 346/5, 343, and 330. Both orators adjust the facts, and neither can be taken as an objective source of truth. But between introduction: the life and times of aeschines 9 them they contrive to give us a reasonably clear view of Aeschines’ career. 265). His origins, while not disreputable, were humble. 147). This is probably a fiction, and the fact that Aeschines sees fit to make the claim tells us more about Athenian prejudices than about Aeschines’ background.

8 Athenian direct democracy was based on continuing competition between individuals and informal groups for influence in the popular Assembly, unlike modern representative democracy, which is based on parties with an integrated program obtaining or losing a fixed-term mandate in regular elections. See further the Series Introduction. 6 12 aeschines Amphissa. The ultimate result was the defeat at Chaeronea. The Athenians evidently did not hold Demosthenes to blame, and he was chosen to give the funeral speech in praise of the war dead.

Much of this section is at best only tangentially relevant to the main issue, though it does create a high moral tone and underline the importance of adherence to high standards of decency in public and private life. After a transitional section (37–38) reasserting the moderate and decent character projected by the speaker, Aeschines proceeds to a narrative of Timarchus’ sexual career (39 –70) with testimony. At this point Aeschines interrupts his narrative and turns to anticipation of the defense arguments, boldly tackling head-on the fact that he has not a shred of solid evidence against Timarchus (71–94).

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