Initiates to these controversies may profit from chapters 1-2, the editors' historiographical survey of the issues from George Grote
(from 1846) on and their presentation of the iconographical evidence (Viggiano/van Wees), including (yet again) van Wees's unconvincing equation of Homeric battle with that of pre-state New Guinea tribesmen.
El historiador que cambio la consideracion de Pericles fue George Grote
(1794-1871) en su A History of Greece (2) donde realizo una apasionada defensa de Pericles y de su actividad politica en pro de la extension de la democracia y la participacion de los ciudadanos en el gobierno de la comunidad.
Brill's Companion to George Grote
and the Classical Tradition
South Tyrol is a small region (2857 square miles; population 511,750) in Northern Italy, where the German-speaking majority makes up 69.5% of the population and Italian- and Ladin-speaking residents make up 26% and 4.5% of the population, respectively; the region can be seen as a 'microcosm of the political, economic and social issues that dominated the history of twentieth-century Europe.' In his short volume The South Tyrol Question, 1866-2010: From National Rage to Regional State, George Grote
gives a comprehensive overview of South Tyrol's history and ethnic conflict and shows how the region has become 'a success story in minority protection of the European Union.'
Also of note is Schofield's brief but interesting discussion of the classicism of John Stuart Mill, George Grote
and Benjamin Jowett in the nineteenth century, although one laments that he did not say more.
In 1872 George Grote
bequeathed a large collection of prints and drawings which it seems was begun by his grand-fathera Dutchman who moved to London from Bremen.
They have, it has to be said, utilitarian implications, and were also an issue in tax principles on which Norman apparently corresponded with George Grote
In a brief Afterword, Herbert positions his own history-writing in relation to that of another Victorian relativist, George Grote
, whose History of Greece (1846-56) sought to rescue Protagoras and the Sophists, the classical era's great advocates of relativity, from the opprobrium heaped upon them by Plato and his followers.
The ice was broken most decisively by the radical, liberal-utilitarian banker and sometime MP, George Grote
(1794-1871), in his monumental History of Greece (1845-56).
John Stuart Mill in a 1846 review of George Grote
's History of Greece remarked that though Mitford did employ evidence in his historical endeavors, he "made almost no other use of it than to find reasons for rejecting all statements discreditable to any despot or usurper" (11: 275).
Though Mill is not widely recognized as a scholar of ancient Greek philosophy, Terence Irwin's essay, "Mill and the Classical World," contains an interesting analysis of Mill's understanding of classical thought and his relationship to the Victorian classicist George Grote
. Whereas Grote's sympathy with the utilitarian orthodoxy of Bentham and James Mill helps explain many of his considerable virtues as a classical scholar, it is precisely the younger Mill's heterodoxy, Irwin argues, that allows him to form a more just assessment (than Grote) of Plato's views about virtue and happiness.
Like one of his most notable predecessors, George Grote
, Ober takes into view both the institutions and practices of Athenian democracy and the evaluation of the democracy by Greek political thinkers, most of whom must be counted as severe critics.