o.” Cf. Sidgwick, “On a Passage in
Philology, v. pp. 274-276, and my notes in A.J.P.
xiii. p. 364 and xvi. p. 234. that the true pilot must give his
attentionFor the force of the article
cf. Thucyd. ii. 65TO\ E)PI/FQONON
LAMBA/NEI, and my article in T.A.P.A.
1893, p. 81, n. 6. Cf. also
Charm. 156 E and Rep. 496 E. to the
time of the year, the seasons, the sky, the winds, the stars, and all that
pertains to his art if he is to be a true ruler of a ship, and that he does
not believe that there is any art or science of seizing the helmO(/PWS . . .
KUBERNH/SEI. Cf. p. 20, note h.
of poets. of poets and
the first of tragedians,Cf. 605 C, 595
B-C. but we must know the truth, that we can admit no poetry into our
city save only hymns to the gods and the praises of good men.Cf. Laws 801 D-E, 829 C-D, 397
C-D, 459 E, 468 D, Friedländer, Platon, i. p.
142, and my review of Pater, Plato and Platonism, in
The Dial, 14 (1893) p.
211. For if you grant admission to the honeyed museCf. Laws 802 CTH=S GLUKEI/AS *MOU/SHS. See Finsler,
Platon u. d. aristot. Poetik, pp. 61-62. in
lyric or epic, pleasure and pain will be lords of your city instead of law
and that which shall from time to time have approved itself to the general
reason as the best.” “Most true,” he said.