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Now justice is the aim and end of law, but law is the work of the ruler, and the
ruler is the image of God who orders all things. Such a ruler needs no Pheidias
nor Polycleitus nor Myron to model him, but by his virtue he forms himself in the ...
Observe the things that were said by Demosthenes against Aeschines and by
Aeschines against him and again those which Hypereides wrote against
Demades, and ask yourself if a Solon or a Pericles or Lycurgus the
Lacedaemonian or ...
Yes, for there are many other things in regard to which a man would be petty and
sordid who managed them for himself and attended to them for his own sake, but
if he does it for the public and for the State's sake, he is not ignoble, on the ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - tungsten_peerts - LibraryThing
When I first received this volume of the Moralia from my local library and looked at the contents, I groaned a little, inwardly, because it sounded dull. It isn't. Most of these "sayings" of famous ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - gmicksmith - LibraryThing
Roman Questions. Greek Questions. Greek and Roman Parallel Stories. On the Fortune of the Romans. On the Fortune or the Virtue of Alexander. Were the Athenians More Famous in War or in Wisdom? This ... Read full review
That a Philosopher ought to converse
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