ISSN: 2459-413X


6th  issue


Panos Eliopoulos - Christopher Vasillopulos,
Aristotle and Hobbes
on the rationality of civic friendship, p. 7

Gerasimos Kakoliris,
Jacques Derrida and René Schérer
on Hospitality, p. 23

Dimitris Kiritsis,
Social educational inequalities:
The first advocacy of ¨education for all¨
in Plato’s theory
Sociological and philosophical approach, p. 43

Sotiria A. Triantari,
Rhetoric-Communication and communicative skills
in facing bullying and marginalization in school environment, p. 61

Elias Vavouras,
Political and economical philosophy
in Xenophon's Oeconomicus, p. 85


5th  issue



  Anna Lazou,
Eros & Orchesis, p. 9

Fernanda Lemos de Lima,
Sacrifices, prayers: theurgic rites
with metaphysical meanings to achieve the divine:
a brief inquire on Book V of Iamblichus De Mysteriis, p. 27

Smaragda Papadopoulou,
The Power of Persuasion
in Learning Greek as a Foreign Language:
from Ancient Greece to Contemporary Rhetorics, p. 43

Kostas Theologou,
Les aspects de la langue, de la technologie
et des les institutions comme constitutifs de l’infomatisation:
leurs implications aux domaines d’emploi et de l’éducation, p. 55

Elias Vavouras,
The medical science as philosophy
 of the human nature, p. 85

Philosophical Notes

Athanasios Ziakas,
Philo and stoicism:
their convergence in the issue of slavery, p. 97

4th  issue


Alexandra Deligiorgi,
Rethinking the Arendtian Approach
of the Kantian Critique of Judgment, p. 9

Panagiotis Doikos,
Le cinéma et la transcendance, p. 33

Gerasimos Kakoliris,
Jacques Derrida’s Deconstruction of Western Metaphysics:
The Early Years, p. 43

George  Ch. Koumakis,
Die Einheit und die Vielheit des Socrates
(Plat. Parm., 129 c-d), p. 63

Dimitris I. Papadis,
Der eigentliche Sinn von κοινή αἴσθησις, p. 73

Georgios E. Skoulas - Despina G. Skoulas,
The One-Dimensional Society and its Possible
Negations in Herbert Marcuse’s Thinking, p. 79

Elias Vavouras,
Nietzsche and Castoriadis’s Anaximander, p. 105

Philosophical Notes

Alexantra Dotsika,

Truth and falsity in De Anima and the Simplicius interpretation, p. 117

3nd  issue


Charalampos Apostolopoulos,
Gregor von Nyssa:
Sinn des Hohenliedes
sei die Vergeistigung des Menschen, p. 7

Maria Daskalaki, Martin Doerr,
Philosophical background-assumptions
in digitized knowledge representation systems, p. 17

Grigorios Karafillis,
The Pragmatic Conception of Truth
according to William James, p. 29

George  Ch. Koumakis,
Platons Phaidros nach Josef Derbolav, p. 45

Anna Lazou,
Individual and Society
According to Adam Smith and Karl Marx:
From the Critique of Classical Political Economy
To the Critique of Human Nature, p. 77

Athanassios Sakellariadis,
Aristotle on sense-perception: readings and remarks, p. 91

Stanley Sfekas,
The aristotelian foundations of “The use of knowledge”, p. 101

Philosophical Notes

Kerasenia Papalexiou,
The outline of the book, Plato’s Theaetetus,  
Plato’s Theory of Knowledge, p. 111

2nd  issue


Alexandra Deligiorgi,

De l’idée kantienne du sensus communis

au dissensus des phrases des différends

chez J.-Fr. Lyotard, p. 7

David Hoinski - Ron Polansky,

Aristotle on Beauty in Mathematics, p. 37

Iordanis Koumasidis,

From mass culture to networking speech

From Frankfurt school to Foucault and Postmodern, p. 65

George Moraitis,

Liberty, Sovereignty, Property

and their Materialistic Limits in Hobbes’ Leviathan, p. 81

Anthony Preus,

Aristotle’s Theory of Citizenship in Context, p. 115

Thomas Symeonidis,

Ethics or Aesthetics?

Aesthetic form and the law of the other, p. 141

Elias Vavouras,

Five philosophical notes on Xenophon’s Hiero, p. 151

Philosophical Notes
Dimitris Vardoulakis,
Freedom from the Free Will
On Kafka’s Laughter, p. 169

 1st  issue


Panagiotis Doikos,
La logique de la connaissance visionnaire et l'ambiguïté de l' imagination, p. 7

Christos C. Evangeliou,
The Unifying Function of Nous  in Aristotle’s Philosophy, p. 39

Grigorios Karafillis - Maria Veneti,
Human Nature and Learning in Plato and Locke, p. 61

Stergios Mitas,
Les origines du mal et les limites du droit
Égoïsme humain et philosophie juridique, p. 77

Stefanos Rozanis,
On Two Statements by Theodore Adorno, p. 87

Demitrios Tzortzopoulos,
Hegels Konzeption der Philosophie, p. 97

Elias Vavouras,
Hobbes against Democracy, p. 105

In honour of Professor Konstantinos Despotopoulos

Christos C. Evangeliou,
A philosophical poem: Philosophy, p. 121


The Dia-noesis: A Journal of Philosophy is now accepting submissions for the issue 7. The deadline for submissions is  Octomber 20th 2019. Submissions must be in English, in German or in French.
Submissions may be in the form of (1) academic papers, (2) book reviews. Successful authors will be published in both the online and printed edition of the Journal.

Submissions are accepted from any area of philosophy.

Ideally, papers should be between 2,000 – 3,000 words in length, but the Dia-noesis: A Journal of Philosophy will consider submissions of any length. We suggest that you limit your submission to a maximum of 5,000 words, as papers longer than this are better dealt with as a series of shorter, more focused papers. We like work that:
·                     Is carefully structured and clearly written
·                     Is argumentative and not merely descriptive
·                     Engages with the philosophical literature on the chosen topic
·                     Offers a new argument or point of view

Instructions for Authors

1. Contributors should submit their manuscripts in .doc (not .docx) format by sending
an email to

2. All submissions are subjected to a blind peer review, which will be implemented within three months.

3. Articles should normally be around 3500 words. Shorter articles are welcome and longer articles may be considered.

4. All authors should include their full names, affiliations, postal addresses, telephone numbers and email addresses on the cover page of the manuscript. One author should be identified as the corresponding author.

5. Manuscripts should be double-spaced with ample margins, typed in Times New Roman, 12-point font size, and must be accompanied by an abstract of about 100–150 words as well as by a list of 3–5 keywords.

6. The manuscript should be an original work, and does not duplicate any other previously published work, including the author’s own previously published work.

7. The manuscript should not be under consideration or peer review or accepted for publication or in press or published elsewhere.

8. Bibliographic references should be provided in footnotes e.g., 
* For philosophical texts: Hobbes, De CiveΧ, 16 - Plat. Resp. 343c.
For books: Lloyd S. A., 2009: 289-294 or Lloyd S. A., Morality in the Philosophy of Thomas HobbesCases in the Law of Nature, Cambridge University Press, 2009, pp. 289-294.
For articlesRanson S., ''Towards the learning society'', Education Management and Administration, 20: 2, 1992, pp. 68-79.
* For chapters within books Ball S. J., (ed.), 1990: 75-78 or Hoskin K., ''Foucault under examination: the crypto-educationalist unmasked'', in: Ball S. J., (ed.) Foucault and Education, Routledge, London 1990, pp. 75-78.

The references should be listed alphabetically at the end of the paper in the following standard form:

For philosophical texts: Hobbes T., De Cive: the English version entitled in the first edition Philosophical rudiments concerning government and society, The Clarendon edition of the philosophical works of Thomas Hobbes; v. 3, Oxford University Press 1983.
For books: Barnett R., The Limits of Competence: Knowledge, Higher Education and Society. Buckingham 1994: The Society for Research into Higher Education.
For articles: Ranson S., ''Towards the learning society'', Education Management and Administration, 20: 2, 1992, pp. 68-79.
For chapters within books: Hoskin K., ''Foucault under examination: the crypto-educationalist unmasked'', in: Ball S. J., (ed.) Foucault and Education, Routledge, London 1990.

9. The Editorial Board reserves the right to make changes to manuscripts where necessary to bring them into conformity with the stylistic and bibliographical conventions of the Journal.