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Plato, Republic 5 5 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Plato, Republic. You can also browse the collection for 1094 AD or search for 1094 AD in all documents.

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Plato, Republic, Book 2, section 368e (search)
“but what analogy to do you detect in the inquiry about justice?” “I will tell you,” I said: “there is a justice of one man, we say, and, I suppose, also of an entire city.” “Assuredly,” said he. “Is not the city largerSo Aristotle Eth. Nic. i. 2. 8 (1094 b 10). than the man?” “It is larger,” he said. “Then, perhaps, there would be more justice in the larger object and more easy to apprehend. If it please you,
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 497a (search)
to have achieved before taking his departure.” “He would not have accomplished any very great thing either,Cf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1094 b 9MEI=ZO/N GE KAI\ TELEW/TERON TO\ TH=S PO/LEWS FAI/NETAI KAI\ LABEI=N KAI\ SW/ZEIN, “yet the good of the state seems a grander and more perfect thing both to attain and to secure” (tr. F. H. Peters).” I replied, “if it were not his fortune to live in a state adapted to his nature. In such a state only will he himself rather attain his full statureFor AU)CH/SETAI Cf. Theaet. 163 CI(/NA KAI\ AU)CA/NH| and Newman, Aristot.Pol. i. p. 68 “As the Christian is said to be complete in Christ so the individual
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 505e (search)
“Quite so,” he said. “That, then, which every soul pursuesCf. Gorg. 468 BTO\ A)GAQO\N A)/RA DIW/KONTES, 505 A-B, Phileb. 20 D, Symp. 206 A, Euthyd. 278 E, Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1173 a, 1094 a OU(= PA/NTA E)FI/ETAI, Zeller, Aristot. i. pp. 344-345, 379, Boethius iii. 10, Dante, Purg. xvii. 127-129. and for its sake does all that it does, with an intuitionCf. Phileb. 64 AMANTEUTE/ON. Cf. Arnold's phrase, God and the Bible, chap. i. p. 23 “approximate language thrown out as it were at certain great objects which the human mind augurs and feels after.” of its
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 555b (search)
and the oligarchical state?” “None,” he said.“We have next to consider, it seems, the origin and nature of democracy, that we may next learn the character of that type of man and range him beside the others for our judgement.Cf. Phileb. 55 CEI)S TH\N KRI/SIN, Laws 856 C, 943 C.” “That would at least be a consistent procedure.” “Then,” said I, “is not the transition from oligarchy to democracy effected in some such way as this—by the insatiate greed for that which it set before itself as the good,The SKOPO/S or O(/ROS. Cf. on 551 A, p. 263, note e, and Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1094 a 2. the attainment of the great
Plato, Republic, Book 10, section 601c (search)
Is not that so?” “Yes.” “Let us not, then, leave it half said but consider it fully.” “Speak on,” he said. “The painter, we say, will paint both reins and a bit.” “Yes.” “But the makerThe DE/ GE has almost the effect of a retort. will be the cobbler and the smith.” “Certainly.” “Does the painter, then, know the proper quality of reins and bit? Or does not even the maker, the cobbler and the smith, know that, but only the man who understands the use of these things, the horsemanCf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1094 a 10-11KAQA/PER U(PO\ TH\N I(PPIKH\N H( XALINOPOIIKH\. . .?” “Most true.” “And s