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[352c] is just what they have about a slave, that it may be dragged about by any other force. Now do you agree with this view of it, or do you consider that knowledge is something noble and able to govern man, and that whoever learns what is good and what is bad will never be swayed by anything to act otherwise than as knowledge bids, and that intelligence is a sufficient succor for mankind?

My view, Socrates, he replied, is precisely that which you express,

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  • Commentary references to this page (3):
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 321c
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 329b
    • James A. Towle, Commentary on Plato: Protagoras, 357c
  • Cross-references in general dictionaries to this page (1):
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