The Works of Plato, Volume 1
G. Bell, 1881
And analysis of the Dialogue of Plato, with an analytical index, giving reference to the Greek text of modern editions, and to the translation in Bohn's classical library, by Alfred Day. London, Bell, 1901. 53 p. 19 cm. Bohn's Classical library.
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able according act unjustly admit Alcibiades answer Anytus appears argument assert Assuredly Athenians beautiful become better body Callias Callicles Cebes Certainly compelled confute consider contrary converse Crito Ctesippus death desire divine Echecrates endeavour Euth Euthyphron evil exist false judgment former friendly give gods Gorg Gorgias gymnastics happen hear heard Hippias Hippocrates holy honourable ignorant immortal judges Jupiter justice justly kind knowledge lover Lysias Lysis manner matters means Melitus Menexenus nature never opinion pain perceive perception perhaps Pericles person persuade Phce philosophy physician Pittacus pleasure Polus possess possible praise present Prodicus Protagoras punishment Pyrilampes question reason replied respect rhetoric rhetorician ridiculous rightly sake seems shew Simmias Simonides Socr Socrates soul speak speech suffer surely teach tell temperance Thece Theo Theodorus Thesetetus Theuth things true truth unjust virtue wisdom wise wish words
Page 469 - Is the holy loved by the gods because it is holy ; or is it holy, because it is loved ? Euth. I don't understand what you mean, Socrates.
Page 19 - I am going to say other things to you, at which perhaps you will raise a clamor; but on no account do so. Be well assured, then, if you put me to death, being such a man as I say I am, you will not injure me more than yourselves. For neither will Melitus nor Anytus harm me; nor have they the power; for I do not think that it is possible for a better man to be injured by a worse.
Page 128 - ... he said that he did not. And after this he pressed his thighs ; and thus going higher, he showed us that he was growing cold and stiff. Then Socrates touched himself, and said, that when the poison reached his heart he should then depart. But now the...
Page 356 - For this invention will produce forgetfulness in the minds of those who learn to use it, because they will not practice their memory. Their trust in writing, produced by external characters which are no part of themselves, will discourage the use of their own memory within them.
Page 361 - O beloved Pan, and all ye other gods of this place, grant me to become beautiful in the inner man, and that whatever outward things I have may be at peace with those within.
Page 53 - What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that they might not commit any folly of this kind. For I have heard that it is right to die with good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up.
Page 468 - And therefore, Euthyphro, I do not ask you to prove this; I will suppose, if you like, that all the gods condemn and abominate such an action. But I will amend the definition so far as to say that what all the gods hate is impious, and what they love pious or holy; and what some of them love and others hate is both or neither. Shall this be our definition of piety and impiety?
Page 105 - From this wonderful hope, however, my friend, I was speedily thrown down, when, as I advance and read over his works, I meet with a man who makes no use of intelligence, nor assigns any causes for the ordering of all things, but makes the causes to consist of air, ether, and water, and many other things equally absurd. And he appeared to me to be very like one who should say, that whatever Socrates does he does by intelligence, and then, attempting to describe the causes of each particular action,...
Page 62 - Simmias and Cebes, if I did not think that I should go, first of all, among other deities who are both wise and good, and, next, among men who have departed this life, better than any here, I should be wrong in not grieving at death; but now, be assured, I hope to go among good men, though I would not positively assert it.