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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 530d (search)
indred sciences,The similar statement attributed to Archytas, Diels i.3 p. 331, is probably an imitation of this. as the PythagoreansPythagoras is a great name, but little is known of him. “Pythagoreans” in later usage sometimes means mystics, sometimes mathematical physicists, sometimes both. Plato makes use of both traditions but is dominated by neither. For Erich Frank's recent book, Plato und die sogenannten Pythagoreer, cf. my article in Class. Phil. vol. xxiii. (1928) pp. 347 ff. The student of Plato will do well to turn the page when he meets the name Pythagoras in a commentator. affirm and we admit,For this turn of phrase cf. Vol. I. p. 333, 424 C, Protag. 316 A, Symp. 186 E. do we not, Glaucon?” “We do,
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 546d (search)
And when your guardians, missing this, bring together brides and bridegrooms unseasonably,Cf. 409 D. the offspring will not be well-born or fortunate. Of such offspring the previous generation will establish the best, to be sure, in office, but still these, being unworthy, and having entered in turnAU)=: cf. my note in Class. Phil. xxiii. (1928) pp. 285-287. into the powers of their fathers, will first as guardians begin to neglect us, paying too little heed to musicThis does not indicate a change in Plato's attitude toward music, as has been alleged. and then to gymnastics, so that our young men will deteriorate in their culture; and the rulers selected from them
Plato, Republic, Book 8, section 565a (search)
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 most potent group in a democracy when it meets in assembly.” “Yes, it is,” he said, “but it will not often do that,Cf. Aristot.Pol. 1318 b 12. unless it gets a share of the honey.” “Well, does it not always share,” I said, “to the extent that