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Hermann (Missouri, United States) (search for this): book 4, section 437d
of any particular quality, or is it the fact that if heatIn the terminology of the doctrine of ideas the “presence” of cold is the cause of cool, and that of heat, of hot. Cf. “The Origin of the Syllogism,”Class. Phil. vol. xix. p. 10. But in the concrete instance heat causes the desire of cool and vice versa. Cf. Philebus 35 AE)PIQUMEI= TW=N E)NANTI/WN H)\ PA/SXEI. If we assume that Plato is here speaking from the point of view of common sense (Cf. Lysis 215 ETO\ DE\ YUXRO\N QERMOU=), there is no need of Hermann's transposition of YUXROU= and QERMOU=, even though we do thereby get a more exact symmetry with PLH/QOUS PAROUSI/AN . . . TOU= POLLOU= below.
Phil (Nevada, United States) (search for this): book 4, section 437d
conception, Phaedo 79 B, 529 A-B. I mean is thirst thirst for hot drink or cold or much or little or in a word for a draught of any particular quality, or is it the fact that if heatIn the terminology of the doctrine of ideas the “presence” of cold is the cause of cool, and that of heat, of hot. Cf. “The Origin of the Syllogism,”Class. Phil. vol. xix. p. 10. But in the concrete instance heat causes the desire of cool and vice versa. Cf. Philebus 35 AE)PIQUMEI= TW=N E)NANTI/WN H)\ PA/SXEI. If we assume that Plato is here speaking from the point of view of common sense (Cf. Lysis 215 ETO\ DE\ YUXRO\N QERMOU=), there is no need of Hermann's transposition of YUXR
Phil (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): book 4, section 437d
generally into the opposite class from all the former?” “Of course.” “This being so, shall we say that the desires constitute a classCf. on 349 E. and that the most conspicuous members of that classCf. 412 B and Class. Phil. vii. (1912) pp. 485-486. are what we call thirst and hunger?” “We shall,” said he. “Is not the one desire of drink, the other of food?” “Yes.” “Then in so far as it is thirst, would it be of anything more than that of which we say it is a desire in the soul?The argument might proceed with 439 ATOU= DIYW=NTOS A)/RA H( YUXH/. All that intervenes is a digression on logic, a caveat against possible misunderstandings of the proposition that thirst qua
generally into the opposite class from all the former?” “Of course.” “This being so, shall we say that the desires constitute a classCf. on 349 E. and that the most conspicuous members of that classCf. 412 B and Class. Phil. vii. (1912) pp. 485-486. are what we call thirst and hunger?” “We shall,” said he. “Is not the one desire of drink, the other of food?” “Yes.” “Then in so far as it is thirst, would it be of anything more than that of which we say it is a desire in the soul?The argument might proceed with 439 ATOU= DIYW=NTOS A)/RA H( YUXH/. All that intervenes is a digression on logic, a caveat against possible misunderstandings of the proposition that thirst qua