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Contemporary Thinkers: Plato, Aristotle, Augustine, Aguinas

Statistics

  Counts

  Total Pages: 23.67
  Total Words: 5918
  Total Characters: 30621
  Number of Sentences: 385


  Averages

  Words per Sentences: 15.37
  Characters per Words: 5.17


  Readability

  Flesch Reading Ease: 59.2
  Fog Scale Level: 12.05
  Flesch-Kincaid Grade Level: 8.82  

Contemporary Thinkers: Plato, Aristotle, Augustine, Aguinas


Question #1 : Please discuss the political organization of the Greek city-
states, particularly Athenian democracy at the time of Pericles, Plato, and
Aristotle.  Also discuss the backgrounds of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle and
the fate of the Greek city-states historically.

     During the time of Pericles, Plato, and Aristotle, Greece was divided
into city-states with a wide variety of constitutions, ranging from Sparta's
military dictatorship to Athens' direct democracy.
     Most city-states had about 300,000 people, each divided into one of
three classes : citizens, metics, or slaves.  The citizens represented a total
of one - third the population.  The members of this class participated  directly
with politics in the various institutions, and decisions were derived by popular
vote, known as direct democracy.  This class was further divided into three
councils : Assembly of Ecclesia, Council of 500, and the Council of 50.  The
largest council was the Assembly of Ecclesia, which was a body of all male
citizens over the age of twenty.  The Council of 500 consisted of 500 members,
chosen from lottery and election from the Assembly of Ecclesia.  The Council of
50 was made up of 50 members chosen from the Council of 500.  The second class
of people in the city-states was the Metics.  This class was made up of people
that were not citizens, either because they were not born in the city-state, or
they were prevented from being citizens.  The third class were the slaves.
These people were captured from wars and subject to serve the city-state without
pay.  The interesting observation in the organization of the Greek city-state is
that only one-third the population had any power.  The other two thirds (made up
of metics and slaves) were subject to the decisions derived by the citizens, and
contained no power nor voice in the political system.  Athenian Democracy had
such a division of c...

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