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Plato, Republic 5 5 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 1 1 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Plato, Republic. You can also browse the collection for 1305 AD or search for 1305 AD in all documents.

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Plato, Republic, Book 5, section 465b (search)
there are, fear and awe, awe restraining him from laying hands on one who may be his parent, and fear in that the others will rush to the aid of the sufferer, some as sons, some as brothers, some as fathers.” “That is the way it works out,” he said. “Then in all cases the laws will leave these men to dwell in peace together.” “Great peace.” “And if these are free from dissensions among themselves, there is no fear thatOne of the profoundest of Plato's political aphorisms. Cf. on 545 D, Laws 683 E, and Aristotle Politics 1305 a 39. the rest of the city will ever start faction against them or with one another.”
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 545d (search)
Or is this the simple and unvarying rule, that in every form of government revolution takes its start from the ruling class itself,For the idea that the state is destroyed only by factions in the ruling class cf. also Laws 683 E. Cf. 465 B, Lysias xxv. 21, Aristot.Pol. 1305 b, 1306 a 10O(MONOOU=SA DE\ O)LIGARXI/A OU)K EU)DIA/FQOROS E)C AU(TH=S, 1302 a 10 Polybius, Teubner, vol. ii. p. 298 (vi. 57). Newman, Aristot.Pol. i. p. 521, says that Aristotle “does not remark on Plato's observation . . . though he cannot have agreed with it.” Cf. Halévy, Notes et souvenirs, p. 153 “l'histoire est là
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 555e (search)
and eager for revolution.Cf. Aristot.Pol. 1305 b 40-41, 1266 b 14.” “’Tis so.” “But these money-makers with down-bent heads,Cf. Persius, Sat. ii. 61 “o curvae in terras animae, et caelestium inanes,” Cf. 586 AKEKUFO/TES. Cf. also on 553 D for the general thought. pretending not even to seeCf. Euthyph. 5 C, Polit. 287 A, Aristoph.Peace 1051, Plut. 837, Eurip.Hippol. 119, I. T. 956, Medea 67, Xen.Hell. iv. 5. 6. them, but inserting the sting of their moneyOr, as Ast, Stallbaum and others take it, “the poison of their money.”TITRW/SKONTES suggests the poisonous sting, especially as Plato has been speaking of hives and dr
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 566b (search)
to expel him or bring about his death by calumniating him to the people, they plot to assassinate him by stealth.” “That is certainly wont to happen,” said he. “And thereupon those who have reached this stage devise that famous petitionCf Herod. i. 59, Aristot.Rhet. 1357 b 30 ff. Aristotle, Pol. 1305 a 7-15, says that this sort of thing used to happen but does not now, and explains why. For POLUQRU/LHTON Cf. Phaedo 100 B. of the tyrant—to ask from the people a bodyguard to make their city safeFor the ethical dative AU)TOI=S cf. on 343 Vol. I. p. 65, note c. for the friend of de
Plato, Republic, Book 10, section 601b (search)
them.” “I have,” he said. “Do they not,” said I, “resemble the faces of adolescents, young but not really beautiful, when the bloom of youth abandons them?Aristot.Rhet. 1406 b 36 f. refers to this. Cf. Tyrtaeus 8 (6). 28O)/FR' E)RATH=S H(/BHS A)GLAO\N A)/NQOS E)/XH|, Mimnermus i. 4 H(/BHS A)/NQH GI/GNETAI A(RPALE/A; Theognis 1305: PAIDEI/AS PLOUHRA/TOU A)/NQOS W)KU/TERON STADI/OU Xen.Symp. 8. 14TO\ ME\N TH=S W(/RAS A)/NQOS TAXU\ DH/POU PARAKMA/ZEI, Plato, Symp. 183 ETW=| TOU= SW/MATOS A)/NQEI LH/GONTI” “By all means,” he said. “Come, then,” said I, “consider this point: The creator of the phantom, the imitator, we say, knows nothing of the reality