93-94. Plato again anticipates many of his modern critics. Cf.
Grote's defence of the sophists passim, and Mill, Unity of
Religion（Three essays on Religion, pp. 78, 84
ff.). and that there are sophists in private lifeI)DIWTIKOU/S
refers to individual sophists as opposed to the great sophist of public
opinion. Cf. 492 D, 493 A, 494 A. who corrupt to any extent worth
mentioning,For KAI\ A)/CION LO/GOU Cf. Euthydem 279 C,
Laches 192 A, Laws 908 B, 455 C,
Thucyd. ii. 54. 5, Aristot.Pol.
1272 b 32, 1302 a
13, De part. an. 654 a 13, Demosth. v. 16, Isoc. vi.
65. and that it is not rather the very men who talk in this strain
example, elective kingdoms,” etc. worth speaking
ofFor W(=N KAI\
PE/RI LO/GON A)/CION EI)/H Cf. Laws 908
BA(\ KAI\ DIAKRI/SEWS A)/CIA,
Laches 192 AOU(= KAI\ PE/RI
A)/CION LE/GEIN, Tim. 82E(\N GE/NOS E)NO\N A)/CION E)PWNUMI/AS. Cf.
also Euthydem. 279 C, Aristot.Pol.
1272 b 32, 1302 a
13, De part. an. 654 a 13, Demosth. v. 16, Isoc. vi. 56.
and Vol. I. p. 420, note f, on 445 C. and observing their
defectsFor the relative followed by a
demonstrative cf. also 357 B. and the corresponding types of men,
in order that when we had seen them all and come to an agreement about the
best and the worst man, we mig
x. of government, I mean any other that constitutes a distinct
speciesCf. 445 C. For DIAFANEI= Cf. Tim. 60 A, 67 A,
Laws 634 C, and on 548 C, p. 253, note g.?
For, no doubt, there are hereditary principalitiesDUNASTEI=AI Cf.
Laws 680 B, 681 D. But the word usually has an invidious
suggestion. See Newman on Aristot.Pol.
1272 b 10. Cf. ibid.
1292 b 5-10, 1293 a
31, 1298 a 32; also Lysias ii.
18, where it is opposed to democracy, Isoc.Panath. 148,
where it is used of the tyranny of Peisistratus, ibid. 43
of Minos. Cf. Panegyr. 39 and NorIin on
Panegyr. 105 (Loeb). Isocrates also uses it frequently of
the power or sovereign