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Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 490b (search)
the many particulars that are opined to be real, but would hold on his way, and the edge of his passion would not be blunted nor would his desire fail till he came into touch withSimilar metaphors for contact, approach and intercourse with the truth are frequent in Aristotle and the Neoplatonists. For Plato cf. Campbell on Theaet. 150 B and 186 A. Cf. also on 489 D. the nature of each thing in itself by that part of his soul to which it belongsCf. Phaedo 65 E f., Symp. 211 E-212 A. to lay hold on that kind of reality—the part akin to it, namely—and through that approaching it, and consorting with reality really, he would beget intelligence and truth, attain to knowledge
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 496c (search)
My own case, the divine sign,The enormous fanciful literature on the daimonion does not concern the interpretation of Plato, who consistently treats it as a kind of spiritual tact checking Socrates from any act opposed to his true moral and intellectual interests. Cf. What Plato Said, pp. 456-457, on Euthyphro 3 B, Jowett and Campbell, p. 285. is hardly worth mentioning—for I suppose it has happened to few or none before me. And those who have been of this little companyFor TOU/TWN . . . GENO/MENOI cf. Aristoph.Clouds 107TOU/TWN GENOU= MOI. and have tasted the sweetness and blessedness of this possession and who have also come to understand the madness of the multitude sufficiently and have seen
Plato, Republic, Book 6, section 502c (search)
“I think not,” said he. “And further that these things are best, if possible, has already, I take it, been sufficiently shown.” “Yes, sufficiently.” “Our present opinion, then, about this legislation is that our plan would be best if it could be realized and that this realization is difficultCf. 502 A, Campbell's not on Theaet. 144 A, and Wilamowitz, Platon, ii. p. 208. yet not impossible.” “That is the conclusion,” he said.“This difficulty disp