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Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 15 15 Browse Search
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Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 4 4 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. 2 2 Browse Search
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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. 1 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. 1 1 Browse Search
Aristotle, Rhetoric (ed. J. H. Freese) 1 1 Browse Search
Bliss Perry, The American spirit in lierature: a chronicle of great interpreters 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Plato, Republic. You can also browse the collection for 1914 AD or search for 1914 AD in all documents.

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Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 423b (search)
d only secondarily refers to MEGA/LHN.KAI/ then is rather “and” than “even.” “So large a city that is really one you will not easily find, but the semblance (of one big city) you will find in cities many and many times the size of this.” Cf. also 462 A-B, and my paper “Plato's Laws and the Unity of Plato's Thought,”Class. Phil. 1914, p. 358. For Aristotle's comment Cf. Politics 1261 a 15. you will not easily discover either among Greeks or barbarians—but of those that seem so you will find many and many times the size of this. Or do you think otherwise?” “No, indeed I don't,” said he.“Would not this, then, be the best rule and measure for our governors
Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 426c (search)
chical reactionary. with the general constitution of the state, denouncing death to whosoever attempts that—while whoever most agreeably servesCf. , p. 65 note d, and Laws 923 B. The phraseology here recalls Gorgias 517 B, Aristophanes Knights 46-63. Cf. “Plato's Laws and the Unity of Plato's Thought,”Class Phil. vol. ix. (Oct. 1914) p. 363, n. 3. them governed as they are and who curries favor with them by fawning upon them and anticipating their desires and by his cleverness in gratifying them, him they will account the good man, the man wise in worthwhile things,Almost technical. Cf. 538 B. the man they will delight to honor?” “Yes,” he said, “I think their conduct is identical, and I don't ap
Plato, Republic, Book 5, section 462c (search)
o the city and its inhabitants?” “Of course.” “And the chief cause of this is when the citizens do not utter in unison such words as ‘mine’ and ‘not mine,’ and similarly with regard to the word ‘alien’?”Cf. 423 B, Aristotle Politics 1261 b 16 ff., “Plato's Laws and the Unity of Plato's Thought,”Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 358, Laws 664 A, 739 C-E, Julian (Teubner) ii. 459, Teichmüller, Lit. Fehden, vol. i. p. 19, Mill, Utilitarianism, iii. 345: “In an improving state of the human mind the influences are constantly on the increase which tend to generate in each individual a feeling of unity with all the rest, whi
Plato, Republic, Book 5, section 472b (search)
64 A, Gorgias 498 A, 515 E. The emphatic statement that follows of the value of ideals as ideals is Plato's warning hint that he does not expect the literal realization of his Utopia, though it would be disillusionizing to say so too explicitly. Cf. introduction p. xxxi-xxxii, and my paper on Plato's Laws, Class. Phil. ix. (1914) pp. 351 and 353. This is one of the chief ideas that Cicero derived from Plato. He applies it to his picture of the ideal orator, and the mistaken ingenuity of modern scholarship has deduced from this and attributed to the maleficent influence of Plato the post-Renaissancee and eighteenth-century doctrine of fixed literary kinds. Cf. my note in the New Y
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 488a (search)
allegory is anacoluthic and perhaps uncertain: but there need be no doubt about the meaning. Cf. my article in the Classical Review, xx. (1906) p. 247. Huxley commends the Allegory, Methods and Results, p. 313. Cf. also Carlyle's famous metaphor of the ship doubling Cape Horn by ballot. Cf. Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 362. Conceive this sort of thing happening either on many ships or on one: Picture a shipmasterThe Athenian demos, as portrayed e.g. in Aristophanes’Knights 40 ff. and passim. Cf. Aristot.Rhet. 1406 b 35KAI\ H( EI)S TO\N DH=MON, O(/TI O(/MOIOS NAUKLH/RW| I)SXURW=| ME\N U(POKW/FW| DE/, Polyb.vi. 44A)EI\ GA/R POTE TO\
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 488d (search)
C, Eryx. 396 E, Aristoph.Knights 229. in persuading or constraining the shipmaster to let them rule,Neither here nor in D-E can O(/PWS with the future mean “in what way,” and all interpretations based on that refers to getting control. Cf. 338 E, Laws 757 D, 714 C, 962 D-E, Xen.Rep. Lac. 14. 5. Cf. Class. Phil. ix.(1914) pp. 358 and 362. while the man who lacks this craftFor TO\N DE\ MH\ TOIOU=TON Cf. Alc.II. 145 C. they censure as useless. They have no suspicionsThe ppl. must refer to the sailors; hence the acc. (see crit. note). Whatever the text and the amount of probable anacoluthon in this sentence, the meaning is that the unruly sailors (the mob
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 493c (search)
but should apply all these terms to the judgements of the great beast, calling the things that pleased it good, and the things that vexed it bad, having no other account to render of them, but should call what is necessary just and honorable,Cf. Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 353, n. 1, ibid. xxiii. (1928) p. 361 (Tim. 75 D), What Plato Said, p. 616 on Tim. 47 E, Aristot.Eth. 1120 b 1OU)X W(S KALO\N A)LL' W(S A)NAGKAI=ON, Emerson, Circle,“Accept the actual for the necessary,” Eurip, I. A. 724KALW=S A)NAGKAI/WS TE. Mill iv. 299 and Grote iv. 221 miss the meaning. Cf. Bk I. on 347 C, Newman, Aristot.Pol. i. pp. 113-114, I
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 527e (search)
DA)MH/XANO/N TI OI(=ON. Cf. 588 A, Phaedo 80 C, 95 C, Laws 782 A, also Rep. 331 AQAUMA/STOS W(S, Hipp. Maj. 282 C, Epin. 982 C-E, Aristoph.Birds 427, Lysist. 198, 1148. true. But those who have and have had no inkling of it will naturally think them all moonshine.This is the thought more technically expressed in the “earlier” work, Crito 49 D. Despite his faith in dialectics Plato recognizes that the primary assumptions on which argument necessarily proceeds are irreducible choices of personality. Cf. What Plato Said, p. 478, Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 352. For they can see no other benefit from such pursuits worth mentioning. Decide, then, on the spot, to which party you address yourse
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 528b (search)
e.g. by Theaetetus for whom a Platonic dialogue is named, and that Plato makes use of the discovery of the five regular solids in his theory of the elements in the Timaeus. Cf. also Laws 819 E ff. for those who wish to know more of the ancient traditions and modern conjectures I add references: Eva Sachs, De Theaeteto Ath. Mathematico,Diss. Berlin, 1914, and Die fünf platonischen Körper(Philolog. Untersuch. Heft 24), Berlin, 1917; E. Hoppe, Mathematik und Astronomie im klass. Altertum, pp. 133 ff.; Rudolf Eberling, Mathematik und Philosophie bei Plato,Münden, 1909, with my review in Class. Phil. v. (1910) p. 114; Seth Demel, Platons Verhältnis zur
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 550c (search)
aid I, “we have our second polity and second type of man.” “We have,” he said.“Shall we then, as Aeschylus: would say, ‘tell of another champion before another gate,’Aesch. Seven 451le/g' a)/llon a)/llais e)n pu/lais ei)lhxo/ta. or rather, in accordance with our plan,Cf. Laws 743 C, and Class. Phil. ix. (1914) p. 345. the city first?” “That, by all means,” he said. “The next polity, I believe, would be oligarchy.” “And what kind of a regime,” said he, “do you understand by oligarchy?” “That based on a property qualification,Cf. Aristot.Eth. Nic. 1160 a 33, Isoc.Panath. 131,