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Plato, Republic 3 3 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 9. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 1 1 Browse Search
James Russell Lowell, Among my books 1 1 Browse Search
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Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 562b (search)
“How is that?” “The good that they proposed to themselvesTheir idea of good. Cf. 555 b PROKEIME/NOU A)GAQOU=. Cf. Laws 962 E with Aristot.Pol. 1293 b 14 ff. Cf. also Aristot.Pol. 1304 b 20AI( ME\N OU)=N DHMOKRATI/AI MA/LISTA METABA/LLOUSI DIA\ TH\N TW=N DHMAGWGW=N A)SE/LGEIAN. Cf. also p. 263, note e on 551 B (O(/ROS) and p. 139, note c on 519 C (SKOPO/S). and that was the cause of the establishment of oligarchy—it was wealth,Cf. 552 B, and for the disparagement of wealth p. 262, note b, on 550 E. was it not?” “Yes.” “Well, then, the insatiate lust for wealth and the neglect of everything else for the sake of money-making was the cause of its undoing.” “True,” he said. “And is
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 565c (search)
by the calumniators, attempting to wrong them, why then,For TO/T' H)\DH cf. 569 A, Phaedo 87 E, Gorg. 527 D, Laches 181 D, 184 A, and on 550 A, p. 259, note i. whether they wish it or not,So Aristot.Pol. 1304 b 30H)NAGKA/SQHSAN SU/STANTES KATALU=SAI TO\N DH=MON, Isoc. xv. 318O)LIGARXI/AN O)NEIDI/ZONTES . . . H)NA/GKASAN O(MOI/OUS GENE/SQAI TAI=S AI)TI/AIS. they become in very deed oligarchs, not willingly, but this evil too is engendered by those drones which sting them.” “Precisely.” “And then there ensue impeachments and judgements and lawsuits on either side.” “Yes, indeed.” “And is it not always the way of a demos to put forward one man as its special champion and
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 565d (search)
said I, “that when a tyrant arises he sprouts from a protectorate rootCf. Aristot.Pol. 1310 b 14OI( PLEI=STOI TW=N TURA/NNWN GEGO/NASIN E)K DHMAGWGW=N, etc., ibid. 1304 b 20 ff. and from nothing else.” “Very plain.” “What, then, is the starting-point of the transformation of a protector into a tyrant? Is it not obviously when the protector's acts begin to reproduce the legend that is told of the shrine of Lycaean Zeus in ArcadiaCf. Frazer on Pausanias viii. 2 (vol. iv. p. 189) and Cook's Zeus, vol. i. p. 70. The archaic religious rhetoric of what follows testifies to the intensity of Plato's feeling. Cf. the language of the Laws