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Athens (Greece) (search for this): book 3, chapter 11
At one time there was in Athens a beautiful woman named Theodote/, who was ready to keep company with anyone who pleased her. One of the bystanders mentioned her name, declaring that words failed him to describe the lady's beauty, and adding that artists visited her to paint her portrait, and she showed them as much as decency allowed. “We had better go and see her,” cried Socrates; “of course what beggars description can't very well be learned by hearsay.” “Come with me at once,” returned his informant. So off they went to Theodote/'s house, where they found her posing before a painter, and looked on.When the painter had finished, Socrates said: “My friends, ought we to be more grateful to Theodote/ for showing us her beauty, or she to us for looking at it? Does the obligation rest with her, if she profits more by showing it, but with us, if we profit more by looking?” When someone answered that this was a fair way of putting it, “Well now,” he went on, “she already
Thebes (Greece) (search for this): book 3, chapter 11
ds?”“By all means — if you persuade me.”“And how am I to persuade you?”“That you will find out and contrive for yourself, if you want my help.”“Come and see me often, then.” “Ah!” said Socrates, making fun of his own leisurely habits, “it's not so easy for me to find time. For I have much business to occupy me, private and public; and I have the dear girls, who won't leave me day or night; they are studying potions with me and spells.” “Indeed! do you understand these things too, Socrates?”“Why, what is the reason that master Apollodorus and Antisthenes never leave me, do you suppose? And why do Cebes and Simmias come to me from Thebes? I assure you these things don't happen without the help of many potions and spells and magic wheels.” “Do lend me your wheel, that I may turn it first to draw you.”“But of course I don't want to be drawn to you: I want you to come to me.”“Oh, I'll come: only mind you welcome me.”“Oh, you shall be