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Plato, Republic 4 4 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Plato, Republic. You can also browse the collection for 1105 AD or search for 1105 AD in all documents.

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Plato, Republic, Book 2, section 375b (search)
anything else? Have you never observed what an irresistible and invincible thing is spirit,Anger (or the heart's desire?) buys its will at the price of life, as Heracleitus says (fr. 105 Bywater). Cf. Aristotle Eth. Nic. 1105 a 9, 1116 b 23. the presence of which makes every soul in the face of everything fearless and unconquerable?” “I have.” “The physical qualities of the guardian, then, are obvious.” “Yes.” “And also those of his soul, namely that he must be of high spirit.” “Yes, this too.” “How then, Glaucon,” said I, “will they escape being savage to one anotherCf. Spencer, Psychology 511: “Men cannot be kept unsympathetic towards external enemies without
Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 429d (search)
and pleasures and in desires and fears and does not expelCf. 412 E. it from his soul. And I may illustrate it by a similitudeThe moral training of the guardians is likened to the dyeing of selected white wools with fast colors. Cf. Aristotle Eth. Nic. 1105 a 2, Marc. Aurel. iii. 4. 3DIKAIOSU/NH| BEBAMME/NON EI)S BA/QOS, Sir Thomas Browne, Christian Morals, i. 9 “Be what thou virtuously art, and let not the ocean wash away thy tincture.” The idea that the underlying subsatnce must be of neutral quality may have been suggested to Plato by Anaxagoras. It occurs in the Timaeus 50 D-E, whence it passed to Aristotle's psychology and Lucretius. Cf. my paper on “Plato, Ep<
Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 435b (search)
s. at all from a just city in respect of the very form of justice, but will be like it.” “Yes, like.” “But now the city was thought to be just because three natural kinds existing in it performed each its own function, and again it was sober, brave, and wise because of certain other affections and habitsE(/CEIS is here almost the Aristotelian E(/CIS. Aristotle, Eth. Nic. 1105 b 20, regards PA/QH, E(/CEIS and DUNA/MEIS as an exhaustive enumeration of mental states. For DUNA/MEIS cf. 477 C, Simplic.De An. Hayduck, p. 289A)LLA\ TA\ W(=N PRO\S PRAKTIKH\N E)DEI=TO ZWH/N, TA\ TRI/A MO/NA PAREI/LHFEN. of these three kinds.” “True,” he said. “Then, my friend, we shall thus expect the individual als
Plato, Republic, Book 10, section 607e (search)
who have fallen in love, if they think that the love is not good for them, hard though it be,BI/A| ME/N, O(/MWS DE/: Cf. Epist. iii. 316 E, and vii. 325 A, and Raeder, Rhein. Mus. lxi. p. 470, Aristoph.Clouds 1363MO/LIS ME\N A)LL' O(/MWS, Eurip.Phoen. 1421MO/LIS ME/N, E)CE/TEINE D', and also Soph.Antig. 1105, O.T. 998, Eurip.Bacch. 1027, Hec. 843, Or. 1023, El. 753, Phoen. 1069, I.A. 688, 904. nevertheless refrain, so we, owing to the love of this kind of poetry inbred in us by our education in these fineIronical, as KALLI/STH in 562 A. polities of ours,