human nature. Cf. Phaedo 64 EKAQ'
O(/SON MH\ POLLH\ A)NA/GKH, 558 D-E, 500 D, 383 C.
the proverbial necessity of DiomedeThe
scholiast derives this expression from Diomedes' binding Odysseus and
driving him back to camp after the latter had attempted to kill him. The
schol. on Aristoph.Eccl.
1029 gives a more ingenious explanation. See
Pausanias, ii. p. 264. will compel him to give the
public what it likes, but that what it likes is really good and honorable,
have you ever heard an attempted proof of this that is not simply
ridiculousKATAGE/LASTON is a strong word. “Make the very
jack-asses laugh” would give the ton