ResumenIn contrast to the abundant literature on Plato’s rich characters, very little has been said so far about the places and their political meaning in his works, as if they were contingent to the various topics discussed. On the contrary, my claim is that these places are of primary importance to understand how Plato’s political philosophy operates as a process of transformation and displacement of places, in their meaning and function and, sometimes, in their organization as well. I will first show why and how places are important in Plato’s political thought. Second, I will bring to light how this process of transformation works, taking economic places as the klèros and the market place in the Laws as my arguments and examples.
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