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2 This is plainly ironical and cannot be used by the admirers of Euripides.
4 Cf. Theages 125 B f. The line is also attributed to Sopholces. Cf. Stemplinger, Das Plagiat in der griechischen Literatur, p. 9; Gellius xiii. 18, F. Dümmler, Akademika, p. 16. Wilamowitz, Platon, i. p. 119 thinks this an allusion to Euripides and Agathon at the court of Archelaus of Macedon. Isocrates ix. 40, like the poets, praises the tyrants, but ii. 3-5 contrasts their education unfavorably with that of the ordinary citizen. Throughout the passage he is plainly thinking of Plato.
5 Cf. Vol. I. p. 119, note c, Eurip.Tro. 1169, Isoc. ii. 5.
6 Cf. 394 D, What Plato Said, p. 561, 598 ff.
8 Cf. Gorg. 502 B ff., Laws 817 C, and for the expression Protag. 347 D.
9 Cf. Laches 183 A-B.
10 Cf. Shakes.Ant. and Cleop.III. X. 25 “Our fortune on the sea is out of breath.
11 Cf. on 572 B, p. 339, note e.
12 Cf. 574 D, Diels1 p. 578, Anon. Iambl. 3.
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