hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Plato, Republic 8 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: December 30, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 5, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Browsing named entities in Plato, Republic. You can also browse the collection for Burnet (Texas, United States) or search for Burnet (Texas, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 4 results in 4 document sections:

Plato, Republic, Book 4, section 434d (search)
not, then we will look for something else. But now let us work out the inquiry in whichIn 368 E. For the loose internal accusative H(/N cf. 443 B, Laws 666 B, Phaedrus 249 D, Sophist 264 B, my paper on Illogical Idiom, T.A.P.A., 1916, vol. xlvii. p. 213, and the school-girl's “This is the play that the reward is offered for the best name suggested for it.” we supposed that, if we found some larger thing that contained justice and viewed it there,E)KEI= though redundant need not offend in this intentionally ancoluthic and resumptive sentence. Some inferior Mss. read E)KEI=NO. Burnet's is impossible. we should more easily discover its nature in the individual m
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 503c (search)
e two things that rarely combine are Plato's two temperaments. The description of the orderly temperament begins with OI(=OI and OI( TOIOU=TOI refers to the preceding description of the active temperament. The MSS. have KAI\ before NEANIKOI/; Heindorf, followed by Wilamowitz, and Adam's minor edition, put it before oi(=oi. Burnet follows the MSS. Adam's larger edition puts KAI\ NEANIKOI\ TE after E(/PETAI. The right meaning can be got from any of the texts in a good viva voce reading. Plato's contrast of the two temperaments disregards the possible objection of a psychologist that the adventurous temperament is not necessarily intellectual. Cf. on 375
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 511b (search)
and the subjective faculty. itself lays hold of by the power of dialectics,Cf. 533 A.Phileb. 57 E. treating its assumptions not as absolute beginnings but literally as hypotheses,TW=| O)/NTI emphasized the etymological meaning of the word. Similarly W(S A)LHQW=S in 551 E, Phaedo 80 D, Phileb. 64 E. For hypotheses cf. Burnet, Greek Philosophy, p. 229, Thompson on Meno 86 E. But the thing to note is that the word according to the context may emphasize the arbitrariness of an assumption or the fact that it is the starting-point—A)PXH/—of the inquiry. underpinnings, footings,Cf. Symp. 211 CW(/SPER E)PANABA/SMOIS,
Plato, Republic, Book 7, section 514a (search)
t a little uncertainty as to which are merely indispensable parts of the picture. The source and first suggestion of Plato's imagery is an interesting speculation, but it is of no significance for the interpretation of the thought. Cf. John Henry Wright, “The Origin of Plato's Cave” in Harvard Studies in Class. Phil. xvii. (1906) pp. 130-142. Burnet, Early Greek Philosophy, pp. 89-90, thinks the allegory Orphic. Cf. also Wright, loc. cit. pp. 134-135. Empedocles likens our world to a cave, Diels i.3 269. Cf. Wright, loc. cit. Wright refers it to the Cave of Vari in Attica, pp. 140-142. Others have supposed that Plato had in mind rather the puppet and marionette shows to which he refers. Cf.