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[441c] which has reflected about the better and the worse as rebuking that which feels unreasoning anger as if it were a distinct and different thing.” “You are entirely right,” he said.

“Through these waters, then,” said I, “we have with difficulty made our way1 and we are fairly agreed that the same kinds equal in number are to be found in the state and in the soul of each one of us.” “That is so.” “Then does not the necessity of our former postulate immediately follow, that as and whereby2 the state was wise so and thereby is the individual wise?” “Surely.” “And so whereby and as

1 Cf. Parmenides 137 A, Pindar, Ol. xiii. 114ἐκνεῦσαι.

2 Cf. 435 B.

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