: i.e. the points of view mentioned in ἤ . . . ἤ
: i.e. to designate by the addition of a characteristic, as if one were addressing a person by name.
: introduces us to a new variety of the beautiful, i.e. the results of mental activity. The νόμοι, ἐπιτηδεύματα
, and μαθήματα
are, with reference to the subject of investigation, fittingly introduced as representatives of this class.τά γε κατὰ τοὺς νόμους κτἑ.
: it must be confessed that we could do very well without τὰ καλά
. If kept, it must be considered as a repetition and restriction of τά γε κατὰ κτἑ.
, and τούτων
must be explained by ἢ ὠφέλιμα κτἑ.
in appo sition. See H. 950. But Rid. § 271 b seems to have a different view of the sentence, which he holds to be a case of inversion of government, and with this Cope seems to agree in his translation: “And moreover, in all that belongs to laws and habits of life, their beauty, I presume, is to be found nowhere beyond these limits; that is to say, either the utility or the pleasure that is in them, or both.”
καὶ καλῶς κτἑ.
: this lively as