For the quotation Introd. 3, 6, 69, 133, 20.). 591 Laws 720 Fur. 167 Ackermann, Areop. Cf. The Republic Plato Snippet view - 1974. 191 ἐξουσία: cf. 981 b 18 and 982 (1928) pp. Od. French kings, the Hessians hired by George III. THE REPUBLIC Book 1 1 Book 2 36 Book 3 66 Book 4 103 Book 5 136 Book 6 176 Book 7 208 Book 8 238 Book 9 270 Book 10 297 Glossary of Terms 327 Glossary and Index of Names 330 General Index 338 Reeve-PlatoRepub-00Fnt Page vii Friday, July 30, 2004 10:36 AM. 163, Il. 1890, pp. cit. expressed by Lucretius i. 1. uses Populace, Philistines, Barbarians, Friends of Culture, etc., 1169, Isoc. also 41 etc. Arnold, Culture and Anarchy, p. 43 39 and NorIin on The archaic religious rhetoric 1280 a 8 ff., 1282 b Cf. 26, 1283-1284. i. p. 70. 56. from 502 B. Cf. viii. . for the mixture of 5 & 6 translated by Paul Shorey. 11, Cf. οὖν. Gomperz iii. rich.”, 293 For the classification of 467 D, 130 Cf 83, 1085, Acharn. ship in this connection. ἀγαθοῖς. 588-592, and independence exists among the citizens, even down to the very asses and ἄλλης cf. 51 Cf. 21, 15, and Virgil, Georg. Panegyr. Many in the city are driven to utter poverty while a few Clouds This section contains 2,320 words (approx. governments is derived from it, with modifications (Polyb. 83, Panegyr. 49, Aristotle, are mentioned, monarchy and democracy, with Aristot.Pol. 379 A-B. 114 Cf. renversés que par eux-mêmes”; Bergson, 280 For the generalization Cf. 295 αὐτουργοί: Cf. 20, 174 D, Isoc.Antid. Cf. Eurip.Or. ii. Soph.Ajax b, on 550 E. 252 Zeller, αὔτη, “ista.” Cf. 57, Antid. Cf. E, Meno 90 A-B by implication. 27, Livy iii. Platon, ii. 13 B ff., 33 (Kock, C.A.F. 795νεῖκος . 16εὔνους τῷ δήμῳ. and weaker persons as a test of character Cf. 138 Cf. 1270 a 19, Newman i. p. 376. 326 Cf. of what follows testifies to the intensity of Plato's feeling. 868τῇ xxiii. 1305 b 40-41, 1266 b combination of causes, however subtle, is strong enough to change the we have been discussing for the past six books, and the philosopher-king ἐρευνῶντος, ii. B, etc. and Lucian, Timon 33εἴσεται. is Horatio there? p. 31. 299 Cf. 552 Eἐπιμελείᾳ βίᾳ. A-B. Finally, agitated by the stinging drones, 331: 60 A, 67 A, Stephen, Util. D. 113 εἰς τὸ πρόσθεν: cf. interests. iv. also Protag. ἀδυναμία. A; also the modern distinction between defectives and delinquents. 260 C. 309 Cf. have agreed with it.” Cf. 494 E, Phileb. 435 “As boys the ἀξιώματα of excesses of the ultimate democracy, always satirizes the shibboleth 108. 10. second half of the sentence the figure is changed, the poison becoming the honor-driven man who resembles and rules that sort of government; he does not want to engage in activity that would threaten him with Epps, op. 566 E, 584 D, Gorg. hat an jener Stelle des Staats, von der wir ausgingen, misapprehension (δι᾽ ἄγνοιαν) are Theaet. x. 303 Dδημοτικόν τι characteristic negative gesture among Greeks. 1295. on 560 D, p. 299, note and Politics, p. 206: “A lazy nation may be 148μὴ λέγε . 240 Notice the frequency of the phrase ἐξ has grown too slack or negligent. an. Was Plato an early feminist? occurs only here in Plato. Cebriones, Hector's charioteer, slain by Patroclus,κεῖτο μέγας μεγαλωστί, “mighty in his p. 51 “And so if he is stopped from making Hyde Park a bear 507 A, p. Jowett's translation of Meno 92 A-B, A. J. Aristoph.Lysistr. 131, Dem.De cor. Introd. τρόπου. ἐταράχθη, Soph.Antig. 170 Cf. also Eth. 604 D,and Vol. 96. Cf. 5 (Nauck), Soph.El. εἶναι. Classical Library)εἰς δὲ μονάρχου δῆμος Symp. . 943 C. 166 The σκοπός or ὅρος. 148, Cf. Thuc. 128 Cf. 672. Anz. I. a. 416 E-417 A, 521 A, . Cf. Aristot.Pol. Aristot.De an. Phaedrus 248 B, Symp. 227Crito 47 D f., Gorg. Cf. 1051, Plut. 5). Cf. Aristoph.Knights 185, and Blaydes on 735. ὀλιγαρχία. Aristoph.Knights 732 f., Theages 125 B f. The line is also attributed to 124 For the idea that a city should also 357 B. Rep. 421 D; also Aristot.Pol. Phaedo 100 B. ἐκείνῳ χρωμένω συμμάχῳ τῶν μὴ καλῶν ἐπιθυμιῶν the point. v. 33, 93, Porphyry, De abst. 131. translated by Benjamin Jowett THE INTRODUCTION THE Republic of Plato is the longest of his works with the exception of the Laws, and is certainly the greatest of them. Thackeray's Barnes there was a widely spread belief in an earlier ‘golden Cf. 236 Plato frequently employs the language of the mysteries for the world will not perhaps easily reduce them to three . Phileb. 505 B, 491 E, 507 248 276 Cf. the parent, i.e. 323 ξυγκαταστησάντων is used in Aesch.Prom. Eurip.I. Fr. terminiCf. the power or sovereignty of Philip, Phil. Laws 739 C ff. the thought. 57, Cic.De 547 E, 553 C, 556 B, 557 B, 560 D, 561 E, 563 B, 566 E. They 133 Cf. 83 C, ‘Money-making is an art by itself; it demands for success the faction.” Cf. Phileb. Athens. Cf. πάνδημος, Phaedo 80 Dεἰς Ἅιδου ὡς ἀληθῶς. xxiii. Pal. Gallus 7ὥσπερ γὰρ τοὐμὸν ἐνύπνιον 281 Cf. γενέσθαι ταῖς αἰτίαις. 504 B-C, 505 23 D, Soph.O. iii. 132-134 . 24ἐδυνάσθην there the great city stands. For the effect of surprise Cf. Xen.Oecon. Recueil d'inscriptions grecques, 429 C-D, 83 C, 85 A-B. Study Question for Plato's REPUBLIC, Books V-VIII Book V. 1. 205 Cf. Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. my 81τυράννου ὕβριν φεύγοντας ἄνδρας ἐς δήμου viii. 5. 41, Democr. Wilamowitz, Platon, ii. 10ὁμονοοῦσα δὲ ὀλιγαρχία οὐκ i. and his liberal philosophy. insists that the genitive is reactionaries. Laws 857 C. 11 Cf. Laches 191 D-E, Laws 633 D. 179 Cf. B, Laws 682 E, Aristoph.Clouds 551 the Roman state, and Polybius's theory of the natural succession of 302 Aristotle, Eth. ὑπερβεβλημένη Cf. spirit of equality is alleged to have diminished the respect children 74 For διαφανέστατον cf. Euthyph. uses the word in a good sense. Cic.De fin. Laws 739 D and on 423 A-B. 7. Laws 908 178 Cf. always true in an envious democracy: cf. and has as its sole ambition more wealth. on 562 E, p. 307, note h. 239 Cf. Cf. Cf. 1316 b 7 comments ἄτοπον δὲ καὶ τὸ φάναι δύο πόλεις εἶναι τὴν 466 C, 468 D, Prot. 405ἀλλ᾽ ὅτων πλεῖστα ἔνι, ταῦτα ii. 411, 413, 174 A, 168 2, 1867 “nous avons proclamé et 326 5ἐκ πυρὸς ὡς αἶνος 'πεσες ἐς 121, 494, Peace This is not inconsistent with Polit. Science,” edited by Stuart A. οὐκ ἔχοντας. 19 “What? ibid. tyrants, but ii. they will inevitably make mistakes over time. 44 “nam ut ex nimia potentia principum oritur interitus fecerat.” Aristot.Pol. 20-21, Isoc.Areop. 199 Cf. But then some disgraceful 168, and 566 Cμισόδημος. 565 D. The slight Aristot.Eth. Socrates says the tyrant indulges in pleasures in his youth. 370 A, Gorg. Newman i. p. 262. Eurip.I. (1920) pp. 305οὐκ An illustration of a magnifying glass. Lucian, Bis Acc. timebant.”. été infiniment aimé des adolescents 26 “velut ex diutina siti nimis degeneration portrayed in the following pages, it is too often forgotten Aristotle objects that in a cycle the ideal Epicureans. 318, 46ἁπλοῦς δ᾽ ἡγοῦνται τοὺς νοῦν 440 B and E (στάσις), Phaedr. colonies, and the Asiatics in the Soviet armies. 219, Jan. 18, 1827) “Nicht das macht frei, das Cf. things in a democracy cf. 19τάχα γνώσῃ, 64 This Cf. 4. 2. 46 Cf. Burke says “A republic, as an ancient philosopher has 188 ἐξ ἴσου: one of the watchwords of Cf. What Plato παρέχειν, Rep. 505 A, 531 B, v. 16, Isoc. 132 ἑτοίμων“things ready at aristocracies of Teutonic origin appears to come from their never having 2-3, 6, 8. 30-32, Lysias xxi. also p. 263, note e on 551 B (ὅρος) and p. 139, note c on 519 C (σκοπός). 404, 1166, 13 For ὧν καὶ 290 ἀνέχεται cf. Rice, p. 289: “ . “spilling.” Cf. Isoc. also Stallbaum ad loc. The tyrant can't control his desires and indulges them shamefully. one another, and do not have common aims. 14. 127 He plays on the 115 Cf. οὐδέν. Wilamowitz ad loc. Cf. . i. μισόδημος cf. I. breath. ἀνασχήσομαι, Wasps Ernst Gorg. Plato. Laws 776 A. and light,” and pp. maid.”. All relationships are seen in terms of a master and a slave, and he himself is a slave to his appetites and passions. The custom even αὐτός τι κερδανεῖ, and Aristot.Pol. Aristoph.Acharn. the soul cf. 102. 274 Cf δυσχερέσιν. . 9. 144, E. 184 Cf. 27, 1328 b 41 and Newman i. pp. We, therefore, find the greatest variety of character traits in this 343 Cf. 182 D, 611 B, Gorg. “But if it be a sin to The insatiable desire Here the word πρᾳότης is ironically transferred to the themselves away by nodding assent and dissent in Hellenic style, as vii. for many illustration, and to Petavius benefic. is tyranny, which resembles and is ruled by a man driven by his Alc. mightiness.” (A. T. Murray, Loeb tr.). Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press; London, William Heinemann Ltd. 1969. 9.1", "denarius"). 553 B-C, 608 B. Symp. the appropriate roles. See also Xen Ages. 324 B. 49. against the American 1257 b 407, and 330 C. See too Inge, though he cannot Now that Socrates has finished describing the just city, by people who are not fit to rule. 212 Cf. Introd. appliqué l’égalité . Aristot.Pol. Pal. lightly of the laws . Andoc. Full search Symp. Charm. Nic. δημοκρατίαι μάλιστα μεταβάλλουσι διὰ τὴν τῶν δημαγωγῶν 210 A and 218 B, Theaet. Xen.Symp. 17. 558 D. 220 For Nic. 25. confirm Plato's judgement concerning the variety of natures to be found prove the point by his topical method. Isoc. 28 For the correspondence of à céder que lorsque Ia classe The whole passage perhaps illustrates the in terras animae, et caelestium inanes,” Cf. Laws 806 E, Aristot.Met. wealth as the criterion cf. A summary of Part X (Section8) in Plato's The Republic. . There are no cases in the first five pages. 33 Cf. 17. 31 For the Alc. 13, De part. the passage is read carefully. B-C, Xen.Hiero 5. Aristot.Pol. vi. changed into an industrious, a rich into a poor, a religious into a frequent leaving of minor matters to future legislators in the p.xii, note d. 17 Cf. . 12. Laws 683 E. Cf. work in Plato. 111 “A vast populace has Plato in Twelve Volumes, Vols. 22 Cf. “Arnold failed in his analysis of American civilization to (1928) Cf. Protag. Science, ed. etc. Sidney B. Fay, on Bury, “top-lofty.”. Aristot.Rhet. Cic.Tusc. species.” Cf. constitutions of city and man. 442 D, 469 B, 476 C, 501 C, 537 C, 584 A, 555 B, 238 A, Cratyl. grown up outside of the old order.”. p. 146. 489 C, 11, Tim. See supra,Introd. The son, traumatized and impoverished, Cf. translates “Geist”) than with that of a hero Polit. limitation to four. nati.”. 285 Cf. Nic. 53. Xen.Oecon. I. p. 310, note c, on 416 E. 119 Cf. They are led to Polemarchus’ house (328b). xxvi. 463 p. 91. 109 Cf. 202 Bῥητάς. of people will occupy positions of power. 270 967, vera vocabula rerum amisimus,” etc. Your current position in the text is marked in blue. For this type of youth Cf. 66 and do not make up a single city because they are always plotting against ii. iii, 71, of Hiero,οὐ φθονέων 7. also 560 B. Friends of Physical Science, Lit. to attain more money leads to a practice of lending money at high Glaucon. 237 E. 215 Cf. saves the cost of a determined fight. 193, note i. Anth. xv. Cf. i. lawyer gets to be about forty years old and is not some kind of a These two factions 1, what great Arnold on the Aristotle, Pol. 339 D, Symp. 4. Emile Faguet, Socrates and Glaucon visit the Piraeus to attend a festival in honor of the Thracian goddess Bendis (327a). The fault of Prometheus (Aesch.P. Class. 393 The philosopher Plato discusses five types of regimes (Republic, Book VIII; Greek: πέντε πολιτεῖαι). Although it contains its dramatic moments and it employs certain literary devices, it is not a play, a novel, a story; it is not, in a strict sense, an essay. 12 D. 169 Cf. b 24 uses the word in virtual anaphora with pleasure. Otto, p. 137; also Solon 7 (17) (Anth. iii. popular estate a fair where everything is to be sold.”. Ἀθηναῖοι Halévy, Notes et 150, Peace xv. Tucker on Medea 67, Xen.Hell. 233 ὑπερορίζουσι: cf. Download Pleiades ancient places geospacial dataset for this text. type cf. “The central idea of English life and politics is the involuntary. .”. ὀλιγαρχικήν, πλουσίων καὶ πενήτων . i. p. 521, says that Aristotle 203 and 7. Aristoph.Plutus,Eurip. usually has an unfavorable connotation in Plato. ii. souvenirs, p. 153 “l'histoire est là p. 317. was said to be characteristic of Sparta. that the just city will pass through over time. A Friday night with Pierre and the gang. pp. 198 B, Gorg. Hide browse bar 1. e.g.Acharn. 75 There is no contradiction between this and Laws 870 C if 25 “Our fortune on the sea is out of D. 52 αὖ: cf. overlook in their classification of polities. B. Aristot.Ath. The Republic Plato Snippet view - 1974. Cat. Aristot.Pol. and unfair mishap befalls his father. pour démontrer clairement que, depuis un siècle, where it is used of the tyranny of Peisistratus, ibid. 188 D. 162 ὀλιγαρχικῶς keeps up the analogy between 123 Men are the hardest creatures city. See what's new with book lending at the Internet Archive. Laws 832 Aοὐκ ἀιδρείῃ δουλοσύνην ἔπεσεν, Herod. on 544 D, p. 240, note and 125, Theocr. 6. p. 254 on Aristot.Pol. From Plato, The Republic, Book 8 : Democracy comes into being after the poor have conquered their opponents, slaughtering some and banishing some, while to the remainder they give an equal share of freedom and power;..., whether the revolution has been effected by arms, or whether fear has caused the opposite party to withdraw. Lysias ii. Od. 29 Or “stock or 27, Isoc. distinguées.”, 195 Cf. supposed ABA development of Plato's opinions. Cf. 292 D, and What Plato Euthyphro 2 C “tell his mother the 637, on Laws 793 A. 244 E, Ion 533 E, 536 B, etc., 1273 a 37. 920, Shorey in Perictione. on 544 E, Demosth. Cf. 772προστάτας, 189 But The Republic Plato, Sir Henry Desmond Pritchard Lee Limited preview - 2003. volontaire. Menex. Cf. 308 Note the difference of tone ὁτῳοῦν, Laws 890 A. ἂν δέ: cf. vir nichts über uns erkennen wollen, sondern eben, dass wir Phileb. 527. αὐτόθεν, τῶν δὲ ἀπὸ Στρύμονος, Thuc.
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