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The Discourses of Epictetus
Of the varied appearances of things to the mind, and what means are at hand by which to regulate them.
That some persons, failing to fulfil what the character of a man implies, assume that of a philosopher.
1 Mr. Upton observes that these florid descriptions were the principal study of the Sophists. - C.
3 Plato, Apology, 18 ; Crito, 6. -H.
4 Plato, Apology, 1. - H.
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