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Macpherson, Sandra. On the legal and political specifics of "the most famous entail in literary history," that of the Bennet family. 82, 1 (Spring 2003) pp 1-23 [preview/purchase at jstor].

Austen-Leigh, Joan. 11 (1989).

 Austen's manuscripts and letters in close-up detail. Exhibit from the Morgan Library and Museum.

McDonald, Irene B. 22 (2001).

Even his own pet ideas are not applied consistently, and when it comes to his accusers, he is quite happy to appeal to ordinary ideas about intention, responsibility, and blame.

Tomalin, Claire. (Viking 1997).

When "progressive" thought about crime became dominant in the 60's, with a social and psychological determinism that excused violent criminals as helpless victims of society, racism, capitalism, etc., this excuse was nevertheless almost never conceded to those whose crimes were less politically favored, i.e.

Parsons, Farnell.  Justice Story, Admiral Wormeley, and Admiral Francis Austen."  23 (2002).

This is what happened, and various versions of the were produced.

The main gods at Athens were Athena, after whom the city was named, and Poseidon, who had a conspicuous temple on the height at Cape Sunion, the tip of the peninsula of Attica -- ships rounding the Cape to approach Piraeus in the morning may see the temple dramatically silhouetted against the dawn.

Ellwood, Gracia Fay. 24 (2003).

Even the Acropolis, however, had more than one Athena -- Athena Parthenos, , "Athena the Virgin," in the Parthenon, , another one in the Temple of Athena Nike, , "Athena of Victory," another, Athena Polias, , Guardian of the City in the Erechtheum, and then Athena Promachus, , the "Foremost Fighter," whose bronze statue stood in the open on the Acropolis, reportedly visible from out to sea, and which may have been moved to the Acropolis of Byzantium when the Emperor founded (see discussion of "Parthenos" and other epithets with apparently masculine endings ).

Only two survive, Plato's and one by Xenophon.

Traditional and archaic cult statues, like the surviving one of the Artemis of Ephesus, , laden with breasts or testicles or something, may look very strange compared to the humanistic images produced by later Greek art.

Wiesenfarth, Joseph.   20 (1999).

Dinkler, Michal Beth. 25 (2004).

"And I cannot justly be held responsible for the good or bad conduct of these people, as I never promised to teach them anything and have not done so." Socrates' most forthright treatment of his association with people like Alcibiades, though he still doesn't name any names or address the seriousness of their crimes.

Fulford, Tim.   57, 2 (Sept. 2002) pp 153-78 [jstor preview/purchase].

Rytting, Jenny Rebecca. 22 (2001).

If his behavior in the is characteristic, and it is certainly consistent with his "knowing practically nothing" stand of Socratic Ignorance, then the problem is that Socrates does not tell people what to do. All he does is ask questions, and at some point, however obvious the conclusion, the interlocutor has to supply the final answer himself.

Halliday, E.M.   15, 1 (June 1960) pp 65-71 [free at jstor, click "Preview" or "Read Online"].

There is something fitting in this.

In time, some sites, like Olympia and Delphi, gained the reputation as representing Greek religion as a whole, but this was a very incomplete and non-institutional organization.