A Golden Treasury of Greek Prose

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Clarendon Press, 1870 - Greek language - 276 pages
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Page 289 - ... person would define it. It is a mean between two vices, one of excess and one of deficiency.
Page 288 - I beg you for two reasons attentively to hear— first, to be convinced, that of all your orators and statesmen I alone deserted not the patriot's post in the hour of danger, but was found in the very moment of panic speaking and moving what your necessities required...
Page 291 - ... these have no leisure, and aim at some end, and are not chosen for their own sakes; but the energy of the intellect is thought to be superior in intensity, because it is contemplative; and to aim at no end beyond itself, and to have a pleasure properly belonging to it; and if this increases the energy; and if self-sufficiency, and leisure, and freedom from cares (as far as anything human can be free), and everything which is attributed to the happy man, evidently exist in this energy; then this...

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