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ENG 110: Library Resources for Seminar in Academic Writing. Web Links. Apology By Plato: http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/apology.html http://eawc.evansville.edu/anthology/apology.htm http://socrates.clarke.edu/aplg0100.htm http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/ Complimentary Resources:

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ENG 110:Library Resources for Seminar in Academic Writing


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Web Links

  • Apology By Plato:

  • http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/apology.html

  • http://eawc.evansville.edu/anthology/apology.htm

  • http://socrates.clarke.edu/aplg0100.htm

  • http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/

  • Complimentary Resources:

  • Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy

  • http://www.utm.edu/research/iep/a/arcesil.htm

  • Glossary of Classical Terms

  • http://ablemedia.com/ctcweb/globalglossary.html

  • Dr. J's Illustrated Plato's Apologyhttp://lilt.ilstu.edu/drjclassics/texts/Plato/Socrates.shtm


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Graphics

http://socrates.clarke.edu/aplg0100.htm

http://plato-dialogues.org/tools/mapindex.htm


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Images

"gnôti sauton", meaning

"Know thyself"

http://plato-dialogues.org/papyrus.htm

A Book in Plato’s Time


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UConn Library Resources

Secondary Sources

  • Books Interpreting Plato

  • Books about Plato/Socrates

  • Dictionaries/Encyclopedias/Textbooks


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Library Homepage

Research:

HOMER

Databases

eJournals

Services:

Document

Delivery

Help:

AskHomerLive

http://www.lib.uconn.edu/


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UConn Resources: Reference

Classical and Medieval Literature Criticism (CMLC)

[Ref PN88.C72. Volumes 1-20]

  • Reference for world authors from classical antiquity through the 14th century.

  • Start by using the Index, then search for the volume number


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UConn Resources

  • Audio Cassette

  • Materials at other

  • UConn Library

  • links to online publications

  • ebooks



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Citations

  • Why Cite?

  • Intellectual Honesty

  • As a guide for readers to the full context of the material consulted

  • Accuracy …so that all information conveyed can be identified

  • When to Cite?

  • When using verbatim quotations

  • When using a stream of five or more consecutive words

  • When paraphrasing or summarizing facts or ideas.

  • When you’re not sure if the material is common knowledge


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Common Knowledge?

What do you know about Plato that everyone else does?

Plato was born in Greece a few hundred years BC.

Plato was a seminal thinker, a principal figure in the

development of Western philosophy and progenitor of

philosophical idealism.

“Plato.” Classical and Medieval Literature (CMLC). Ed.

Jelena O. Krstovic. Vol. 8. Detroit: Gale Research, 1992. 197.

Plato’s purpose was not to tell his readers what he himself

thought, but to teach them to think by themselves so that

they could find their own answers to those questions.

Plato and his Dialogues. Suzanne, Bernard. 6 January 2002.

30 March 2002 < http://plato-dialogues.org/plato.htm>


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MLA Citations

Citing Sources

http://dizzy.library.arizona.edu/library/type1/tips/data/cite_mla.html#mlabk1


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Final Thoughts…

  • Access the Library Homepage at http://lib.uconn.edu

  • For additional help, contact:

  • [email protected] (203) 251-8522


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