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Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 444c (search)
at once plain and clear, since injustice and justice are so.” “How so?” “Because,” said I, “these are in the soul whatW(S E)KEI=NA: a proportion is thus usually stated in an ancoluthic apposition. the healthful and the diseaseful are in the body; there is no difference.” “In what respect?” he said. “Healthful things surely engender healthThe common-sense point of view, “fit fabricando faber.” Cf. Aristotle Eth. Nic. 1103 a 32. In Gorgias 460 B, Socrates argues the paradox that he who knows justice does it. Cf. Unity of Plato's Thought, p. 11, n. 42. and diseaseful disease.” “Yes.” “Then does not doing just acts engender
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 498a (search)
said I, “those who do take it up are youths, just out of boyhood,Cf. 386 A, 395 C, 413 C, 485 D, 519 A, Demosth. xxi. 154, Xen.Ages. 10.4, Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1103 b 24, 1104 b 11, Isoc. xv. 289. who in the intervalCf. 450 C. before they engage in business and money-making approach the most difficult part of it, and then drop it—and these are regarded forsooth as the best exemplars of philosophy. By the most difficult part I mean discussion. In later life they think they have done much if, when invited, they deign to listenCf. 475 D, Isoc. xii. 270A)LL' OU)D' A)/LLOU DEIKNU/ONTOS KAI\ PONH/SANTOS H)QE/LHSEN A)KROATH\S GENE/SQAI“would not even be willing to listen to one worked out and submitted by <
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 518e (search)
For it is true that where they do not pre-exist, they are afterwards created by habitCf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1103 a 14-17H( DE\ H)QIKH\ E)C E)/QOUS. Plato does not explicitly name “ethical” and “intellectual” virtues. Cf. Fox, op. cit. p. 104 “Plato correctly believed . . . ” and practice. But the excellence of thought,Plato uses such synonyms as FRO/NHSIS, SOFI/A, NOU=S, DIA/NOIA, etc., as suits his purpose and context. He makes no attempt to define and discriminate them with impracticable Aristotelian meticulousness. it seems, is certainly of a more divine quality, a thing that never loses its potency, but, according to the direction of its conversion, becomes useful and
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 528d (search)
arent.” “It is true,” he said, “that they do possess an extraordinary attractiveness and charm. But explain more clearly what you were just speaking of. The investigationPRAGMATEI/AN: interesting is the development of this word from its use in Phaedo 63 A (“interest,” “zeal,” “inquiring spirit.” Cf. Aristot.Top. 100 a 18, Eth. Nic. 1103 b 26, Polyb. i. 1. 4, etc. of plane surfaces, I presume, you took to be geometry?” “Yes,” said I. “And then,” he said, “at first you took astronomy next and then you drew back.” “Yes,” I said, “for in my haste to be done I was making less speed.An obvious allusion to the proverb found in many forms in many languages. Cf. also