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[324a] to civic virtue; in such case anyone will be wroth with his neighbor and reprove him, clearly because the virtue is to be acquired by application and learning. For if you will consider punishment, Socrates, and what control it has over wrong-doers, the facts will inform you that men agree in regarding virtue as procured. No one punishes a wrong-doer from the mere contemplation


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  • Commentary references to this page (11):
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 319d
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 326e
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 328e
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 329b
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 340e
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 342d
    • J. Adam, A. M. Adam, Commentary on Plato, Protagoras, CHAPTER XIII
    • J. Adam, A. M. Adam, Commentary on Plato, Protagoras, CHAPTER XV
    • J. Adam, A. M. Adam, Commentary on Plato, Protagoras, CHAPTER XVII
    • J. Adam, A. M. Adam, Commentary on Plato, Protagoras, CHAPTER XXVIII
    • J. Adam, A. M. Adam, Commentary on Plato, Protagoras, CHAPTER XXXI
  • Cross-references in general dictionaries to this page (5):
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