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Plato, Republic 4 4 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 2 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
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Plato, Republic, Book 9, section 581c (search)
d in others one of the other two, as it may happen?” “That is so,” he said. “And that is why we say that the primary classesCf. my review of Jowett in A.J.P. xiii. p. 366, which Adam quotes and follows and Jowett and Campbell (Republic) adopt. For the three types of men cf. also Phaedo 68 C, 82 C. Stewart, Aristot. Eth. Nic. p. 60 (1095 b 17), says, “The three lives mentioned by Aristotle here answer to the three classes of men distinguished by Plato (Rep. 581). . . . Michelet and Grant point out that this threefold division occurs in a metaphor attributed to Pythagoras by Heracleides Ponticus (apudCic.Tusc. v. 3). . . . “ Cf. Aristot.Eth. Nic.
Plato, Republic, Book 9, section 581d (search)
“excel others in love of honor, which is the strongest incentive to deeds of honor and renown” (Marchant, Loeb tr.). Cf. Epist. 320 A, Symp. 178 D, and also Xen.Cyrop. i. 2. 1, Mem. iii. i. 10.?” I said; “does he not regard the pleasure that comes from money as vulgarCf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1095 b 16, and on 528 E. and low, and again that of learning, save in so far as the knowledge confers honor, mere fumeCf. Blaydes on Aristoph.Clouds 920, and Turgeniev's novel, Smoke. and moonshine?” “It is so,” he said. “And what,” said I, “are we to suppose the philosopher thinks of the other pleasures
Plato, Republic, Book 9, section 583c (search)
42 D ff. and 32 E the reality of the neutral state has to be proved, it would be that the Philebus is earlier, which it is not.” “There is.” “Is it not intermediate between them, and in the mean,For E)N ME/SW| Cf. Phileb. 35 E. being a kind of quietude of the soul in these respects? Or is not that your notion of it?” “It is that,” said he. “Do you not recall the things men say in sickness?” “What sort of things?” “Why, that after all there is nothing sweeter than to be well,Cf. perhaps Phileb. 45 B, Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1095 a 24, and Heracleit.fr. 111, Diels i.3 p. 99NOU=SOS U(GIEI/HN E)POI/HSEN H(DU/.
Plato, Republic, Book 9, section 586a (search)
n the earthCf. Milton, Comus,“Ne'er looks to heaven amid its gorgeous feast,” Rossetti, “Nineveh,”in fine,“That set gaze never on the sky,” etc. Cf. S. O. Dickermann, De Argumentis quibusdam ap. Xenophontem, Platonem, Aristotelem obviis e structura hominis et animalium petitis,Halle, 1909, who lists Plato's Symp. 190 A, Rep. 586 A, Cratyl. 396 B, 409 C, Tim. 90 A, 91 E, and many other passages. and heads bowed down over their tables they feast like cattle,Cf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1095 b 20BOSKHMA/TWN BI/ON. Cf. What Plato Said, p. 611, on Phileb., in fine.