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Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 547d (search)
what will be its way of life? Is it not obvious that in some things it will imitate the preceding polity, in some the oligarchy, since it is intermediate, and that it will also have some qualities peculiar to itself?” “That is so,” he said. “Then in honoring its rulers and in the abstention of its warrior class from farmingCf. Aristot.Pol. 1328 b 41 and Newman i. pp. 107-108. and handicraft and money-making in general, and in the provision of common public tablesCf. 416 E, 458 C, Laws 666 B, 762 C, 780 A-B, 781 C, 806 E, 839 C, Critias 112 C. and the devotion to physical training and expertness in the game and contest of war—in all these traits it will copy the preceding state?”
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 565a (search)
“And the third class,For the classification of the population cf. Vol. I. pp. 151-163, Eurip.Suppl. 238 ff., Aristot.Pol. 1328 b ff., 1289 b 33, 1290 b 40 ff., Newman i. p. 97 composing the ‘people,’ would comprise all quietA)PRA/GMONES: cf. 620 C, Aristoph.Knights 261, Aristot.Rhet. 1381 a 25, Isoc.Antid. 151, 227. But Pericles in Thuc. ii. 40 takes a different view. See my note in Class. Phil. xv. (1920) pp. 300-301. cultivators of their own farmsAU)TOURGOI/: Cf. Soph. 223 D, Eurip.Or. 920, Shorey in Class. Phil. xxiii. (1928) pp. 346-347. who possess little property. This is the largest and