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a. c. vol Adeimantus Alcibiades answer Anytus Apollodorus argument Aristophanes Aristotle asks Athenian Athens beauty body carried character charmed Charmides citizens Cleinias continues Socrates Cratylus Critias Crito Ctesippus death Dialogue Dion Dionysius Dionysodorus discussion divine doctrine earth earthly Eepublic Eleatic eternal Euthydemus Euthyphro evil existence father feel follow friends give Glaucon gods Gorgias Greek Grote happy heaven Heraclitus Hippias Homer honour ideal ideas immortal judges justice king knowledge learned listen live Love Lysias man's master means mind moral names nature never noble Parmenides passed perfect philo philosopher Phsedrus Plato pleasure poets Polemarchus prayer Prodicus professes Protagoras pupil question replies rich says Socrates sceptic sense slave Sophists soul Spartan spirit Tartarus tell temperance theories Thesetetus things Thirty Tyrants thought Timseus tion true truth Tyrant virtue wine wisdom wise words wrong young youth
Page 69 - I and my sons will have received justice at your hands. The hour of departure has arrived, and we go our ways — I to die, and you to live. Which is better, God only knows.
Page 130 - A man so various, that he seemed to be Not one, but all mankind's epitome : Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong, Was everything by starts, and nothing long; But, in the course of one revolving moon, Was chemist, fiddler, statesman, and buffoon ; Then all for women, painting, rhyming, drinking, Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking.
Page 105 - Trust me, Clara Vere de Vere, From yon blue heavens above us bent The grand old gardener and his wife Smile at the claims of long descent.
Page 78 - Crito, I owe a cock to Asclepius ; will you remember to pay the debt ? ' ' The debt shall be paid,' said Crito ; ' is there anything else ? ' There was no answer to this question ; but in a minute or two a movement was heard, and the attendants uncovered him ; his eyes were set, and Crito closed his eyes and mouth. Such was the end, Echecrates, of our friend, whom I may truly call the wisest and justest and best of all the men whom I have ever known.
Page 71 - Listen, then, Socrates, to us who have brought you up. Think not of life and children first, and of justice afterwards, but of justice first, that you may be justified before the princes of the world below. For neither will you nor any that belong to you be happier or holier or juster in this life, or happier in another, if you do as Crito bids. Now you depart in innocence, a sufferer and not a doer of evil; a victim, not of the laws but of men.
Page 59 - ... same. For I know that I cannot answer him or say that I ought not to do as he bids, but when I leave his presence the love of popularity gets the better of me. And therefore I run away and fly from him, and when I see him I am ashamed of what I have confessed to him. Many a time have I wished that he were dead, and yet I know that I should be much more sorry than glad, if he were to die: so that I am at my wit's end.
Page 51 - I met them and told them not to be discouraged, and promised to remain with them; and there you might see him, Aristophanes, as you describe, just as he is in the streets of Athens, stalking like a pelican, and rolling his eyes, calmly contemplating enemies as well as friends, and making very intelligible to anybody, even from a distance, that whoever attacked him would be likely to meet with a stout resistance...
Page 77 - Then holding the cup to his lips, quite readily and cheerfully he drank off the poison. And hitherto most of us had been able to control our sorrow ; but now when we saw him drinking, and saw too that he had finished the draught, we could no longer forbear, and in spite of myself my own tears were flowing fast; so that I covered my face and wept...