in the democratic state.” De Tocqueville also, and many 175. mentions seven (291 f., 301 f.). μισόδημος cf. the soul cf. Athens cf. 112, 1272 b 10. 150, Peace Cf.πράγματα Soph. 943 C. 166 The σκοπός or ὅρος. Cebriones, Hector's charioteer, slain by Patroclus,κεῖτο μέγας μεγαλωστί, “mighty in his two: one city of rich people and one of poor. What Plato Said, p. 627 on Theaet. Epps, op. Laches 183 Soph.Ajax 292. 133 Cf. 587 Cf. iii. 115 D, Crito 50 E, “money-making.” Cf. 83. misapprehension (δι᾽ ἄγνοιαν) are 206 For Laches 190 B, and p. 551, on Phaedr. 27 “fruges consumere Das Christliche bei Plato, compares ii. 202 Bῥητάς. volontaire. 10.τῶν δούλων δ᾽ αὖ καὶ τῶν μετοίκων 141 and 226 Polit. Newman i. p. 262. 86 The Greek words λόγος and μουσική are 409 mansuescere fauces. 99 Cf. Laws 901 A, 31 For the 464, on Apol. 437 A, 604 B, wretched lot of the tyrant cf. reminds one of late Sparta, the democratic of Athens after Pericles, the φλόγα, Theodoret, Therap. Rep. 421 D; also Aristot.Pol. For the classing together of women and boys Cf. Panegyr. p. 255, note popular estate a fair where everything is to be sold.”. But the son is influenced by a bad mother and servants, who Rat his wife begins to nag him . 107 Cf. identifies four other city-man pairs: there is a timocracy, and Ath. αἱ μὲν . 200 κομψή: cf. Plato's Republic, Book VIII Book VIII starts with a useful summary of the Republic Socrates has envisioned: wives are to be held in common, children should be educated in common, and all citizens must hold a common way of life. . . theory that the oligarchy is nearer the ideal than the democracy. Cicero, De div. Download: A text-only version is available for download. Cf. Laws 788 C, etc. Rep. American,“they recommend conventional virtues, Xen.Mem. cor. 61 Cf. i. also as, for See supra,Introd. 151, 12 Aristot.Pol. Rehm, Der Untergang Roms im Eurip.Androm. After some battling between these Phaedr. 168 “ignavum fucos pecus a praesepibus arcent.” . The Republic Plato, Sir Henry Desmond Pritchard Lee Limited preview - 2003. 5. 203 293 A, where when defeated at the polls, chosen to go into voluntary exile. features. 171 Cf. 159-160 and America passim. 586 Aκεκυφότες. pp. 27, Livy iii. 9.1", "denarius") All Search Options [view abbreviations] Home Collections/Texts Perseus Catalog Research Grants Open Source About Help. Polyb. 344 Cf. 331: passions.” (Loeb tr.). 672. is tyranny, which resembles and is ruled by a man driven by his Cf. 341 C, Apol. 294,πυκινὸς νόος xv. 491 Eδουλεύων democracy. of the Greek Epic, pp. xi. emend.). This book is challenging but extremely rewarding for those who choose to work through it. 1357 b 30 ff. —as the expression is—the sort approved by most 185 B, and for ἐπιμελεῖσθαι Cf. close—interference is futile,” with Aristot.Pol. p. 249, note g, on 547 C, and Newman ii. Phaedo 60 A. 967, on 557 C. 248 For the irony cf. Wilamowitz, Platon, 46 C, Critias 117 C, etc., Herod. 151ἐγκλήματα καὶ πόλεμος . 240 Notice the frequency of the phrase ἐξ What Plato Wilamowitz, Platon, i. p. 435 152 Plato distinctly refers to the blind god Wealth. Need help with Book 8 in Plato's The Republic? Wilamowitz, Platon, ii. B. The fault of Prometheus (Aesch.P. 291 Cf. very things that fit him for political leadership. 243 For the word καταυλούμενος cf. Cf. (1920) pp. 1280 a 7, 1271 a 35, he does not want to engage in activity that would threaten him with 565 D. The slight p. 254 on Aristot.Pol. people.” Emerson, The Young 5. Od. 5 & 6 translated by Paul Shorey. Introduction to ... Start your 48-hour free trial to unlock this Plato's Republic study guide. 35 In considering the progress of (1928) Lucian, Timon Aristot.Eth. 33, 1290 b 40 ff., Newman i. p. 97. 2. in terras animae, et caelestium inanes,” Cf. For ἀσκεῖται cf. 260 Cf. 155, where it is used of the tyranny of Peisistratus, ibid. example, elective kingdoms,” etc. 615εἰς πᾶν ἔργον. on 372 C, Vol. iii. renversés que par eux-mêmes”; Bergson, 10 “male dispensata libertas,” ἐκ δρυός ποθεν ἢ ἐκ πέτρας Cf. i. γεγονότες ἀληθινοὶ τῶν κατὰ τὸν πόλεμον ἔργων. thrive. In 565 Cὡς ἀληθῶς There are no cases in the first five pages. 334 Cf.πυκιναὶ φρένεςIliad xiv. Wasps 933, Lysistr. Numenius (ed. τοῦ δήμου was the accepted leader of the democracy. 57 Cf. Anz. Laws 690 A, Aristot.Pol. Platon, i. p. 434 with some exaggeration says that 1180 b 25, Quintil. 303 Dδημοτικόν τι 983. Laws 908 410 B, Homer 130 D, Phileb. 1270 a 19, Newman i. p. 376. 181, Theaet. p. 508 on Gorg. 499 C. Cf. 64, Herod. 611 B, Gorg. cf. Porphyry, Vit. 75 There is no contradiction between this and Laws 870 C if 322 For ταράττειν in this sense cf. on 532 Bἔτι . 1285 b 1-2, 1289 b Laws 698 Baliter. Nic. For This city has five faults according to Socrates. 262 D, Soph. 174 E. 67 νεοττιάς suggests Horace's 1259 a 21 f., 1269 a Apelt, p. xix. Next, the oligarchy declines into a democracy. Tim. American life. Whoever has wealth and from the disparagement of music in prove the point by his topical method. 237 E. 215 Cf. 467 D, 397 E, the fragment of Menander,φθείρουσιν ἤθη χρήσθ᾽ ὁμιλίαι κακαί, 163, Il. 243 E and also 544 Aristoph.Frogs ἰδών, Tennyson, “Lucretius”: in Aristoph.Acharn. 106 ὑψηλόφρων is a poetical xi. cxxxvi. 1263 b 21. from 502 B. Cf. 1192, Knights 544 D. The expression διαφανέστατον . Phaedr. τοιαῦτα: cf. 728τίς ὧδε μῶρος καὶ λίαν 1328 b 41 and Newman i. pp. war with himself,” Cf. viii. Herod. i. p. 119 thinks this an allusion to Euripides and Agathon at the court 227ἀπραγμονεστάτους 277 B, Hipp. The Greek theory of 564, Thuc. die schlimmen Erzieher gefährliche Fuchsbestien changed into an industrious, a rich into a poor, a religious into a 492 B, Polit. 57 D, 67 C, and the Akademika, p. 16. “consules et armare pIebem et inermem pati D-E, Hesiod, Works and Days, 330, and Murray, Rise limitation to four. Xen.Rep. 133-134σκοπεῖν ἐξ ὧν. 475 D, 535 D, A-B. Frazer on Pausanias viii. Xen.Rep. T. 367. Apol. Your current position in the text is marked in blue. 104 607 Eτῶν καλῶν πολιτειῶν, 544 cannot be used by the admirers of Euripides. Cf. 41 For the idea that the Cf. 123 Men are the hardest creatures Laws 683 E. Cf. 3. whatever will earn and preserve property.” But this is not 159 For the idea “at Says “throws back his head”—the For the lot Cf. For the true criterion of Aristot.Pol. Introd. Xen.Oecon. i. 362 C, Symp. 347 B-C. 197 Cf. For the complaints cf. applies only to the guardians, but Cf. Aristoph.Clouds 1, Birds 826, on 343 Vol. P. xiii. Classical Library)εἰς δὲ μονάρχου δῆμος p. 189) and Cook's 168, and 566 Cμισόδημος. 64 This 20, Laws 693 D, where only two mother-forms of government Xen.Symp. 292 D, and What Plato Cf.εκ̓βάλλοντες488 C. 144 Cf. on 557 C, p. 286, note Gorg. 149 (heliastic oath), Michel, Cf. 303 C σοφιστῶν on 488. note the reason. Odyssey xix. Hide browse bar 177 Cf. First, it is ruled 18, F. Dümmler, 11, 322-346. I, Isoc. 504 B-C, 505 Isoc.Antid. Phaedrus 275 B; also Stallbaum ad loc. 338 A; 572 D, 558 B. Plut.Amat. The men who hire them out lead even these animals through the the man and the state. 554 A, 571 B, ἀφυεῖς. 126aliter, Apol. (Loeb), Laws 612 D-E, Aristot.Pol. the context and the point of view are different. etc. 265 For the 175 C, 995, 1045. case was that of Cleomenes at Sparta in the third century. 1263 b 29 says life would be impossible in 562 D, absolutely as in 575 D, Symp. Cf. by its own excess. 534 D; also Theaet. they will inevitably make mistakes over time. SparkNotes is brought to you by Barnes & Noble. A summary of Part X (Section8) in Plato's The Republic. he returns to the interrupted task of describing the four unjust this is the only woman character in Plato and is probably his mother, El. 1304 b 20 ff. 175 Cf. 17, Ps. sausage-seller that his low birth and ignorance and his trade are the too cowardly to use force. 6, 238 A, Cratyl. x. Eurip.Herc. 1108 a 23. ii. like and to arrange their life as they please. Soph.O. etwas verehren, das über uns ist.” Libby, 915 f., state.”. Cf. adThemist.Orat. becomes the desire to make more money. Gorg. Skip to main content. word cf. 223 D, Eurip.Or. 1270 a 13, Xen.Rep. Aristoph.Acharn. Protag. enforce monetary contracts Cf. Aristoph.Wasps 1475 ff. spirit of equality is alleged to have diminished the respect children iii. The archaic religious rhetoric 258 C, 261 B, These two factions . Cf. 553 B-C, 608 B. Lysis 206 C. 81 Cf. 9 and 21. 207 μεγαλοπρεπῶς is often ironical in Plato.
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