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[58] Well then, suppose1 one should grant that Pantaenetus has suffered the greatest possible wrongs, and that everything which he will now allege about these matters is true, this, at least, I presume, you would all admit: that it has happened to others ere now to have suffered many wrongs more serious than pecuniary wrongs. For involuntary homicides, outrages on what is sacred, and many other such crimes are committed; yet in all these cases the fact that they have yielded to persuasion and given a release is appointed for the parties wronged as a limit and settlement of the dispute.

1 The following passage is repeated almost verbatim in the next oration, Dem. 38.21-22.

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  • Cross-references in notes to this page (1):
    • Demosthenes, Against Nausimachus and Xenopeithes, Dem. 38 21
  • Cross-references in notes from this page (1):
    • Demosthenes, Against Nausimachus and Xenopeithes, 21
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