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these we should establish as guardians.” “Right” he said. “Is this, then,” said I, “clear, whether the guardian who is to keep watch over anything ought to be blind or keen of sight?” “Of course it is clear,” he said. “Do you think, then, that there is any appreciable difference between the blindCf. Luke vi. 39, Matt. xv. 14, John xix. 39-41. and those who are veritably deprived of the knowledge of the veritable being of things, those who have no vivid patternCf. Polit. 277 B, 277 D f., etc., Soph. 226 C, Parmen. 132 D. in their souls and so cannot, as painters look to their models, fix their eyesA)POBLE/PONTES belongs to the terminology of the ideas.
“That is so,” he said.“We have, then,” I said, “to contemplate the causes of the corruption of this nature in the majority, while a small part escapes,Le petit nombre des élus. Cf. 496 A-B and Phaedo 69 C-D, Matt. xx. 16, xxii. 14. even those whom men call not bad but useless; and after that in