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Macabasag, N. Maksymiuk, K. Puell de la Villa and D. Martelli, M. He stresses, however, that the linear developmentalist model is not the best explanation for these differences. The three clusters do not correspond to three chronologically [End Page ] distinct phases of Plato's oeuvre and are not separated water-tightly, for Plato could consciously move back and forth between the different dialogue types and write freely in the style of the different clusters.
This model can still allow different explanations for the Alcibiades. Denyer takes the stance that the Alcibiades was written late in Plato's life and contains reflections on his disillusioning experiences of his third visit to Syracuse. According to Denyer, by using "early," "middle," and "late" features, Plato wanted to indicate the brisk intellectual progress Alcibiades made during his conversation with Socrates. Although Denyer calls this solution "simple and obvious," I have some doubts. If this were the case, ancient readers of Plato entirely missed this point.
They ignored the co-presence of the features of the three "clusters," corresponding to the three chronological phases of the modern developmentalist model, as indeed they ignored the three "clusters" altogether. Moreover, Plato can only expect this ingenious stylistic tool to work on someone who is not only able to perceive the shifting use of particles and other stylistic features in the course of this dialogue, but also has an interest in studying the entire Platonic corpus from this angle: to recognize clusters and connect the use of expressions with different clusters.
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