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[345c] for the liberal education of the soul, how could he possibly (unless he is a most extraordinary person) have treated the leading authority1 on this subject with such ready disrespect? And how he showed this disrespect I will now relate.

It happened next, after no long interval, that whereas Dionysius had previously allowed Dion to remain in possession of his own property and to enjoy the income, he now ceased to permit Dion's trustees to remit it to the Peloponnese, just as though he had entirely forgotten the terms of his letter, claiming that the property belonged not to Dion but to his son,

1 i.e. Plato himself.

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