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Books Books 1 - 10 of 30 on What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent....
" 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. "
The Works of Plato - Page 53
by Plato - 1881
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The Youth's instructer [sic] and guardian

1854
...expression to their grief, the dying sage said, " What are you doing, my friends ? For this reason chiefly I sent away the women, that they might not commit any folly of this kind ; for I have heard that it is well to die with good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." The subject to which Socrates chiefly...
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The works of Plato: a new and literal version, by H. Cary (H. Davis, G. Burges).

Plato - 1848
...mixed, he simply prayed that his departure from this to another world might be happy, and then drank off the poison readily and calmly. His friends, who...with good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." the feet upwards, gradually grew cold and stiff. His last words were, " Crito, we owe a cock to jEsculapius...
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A compendium of classical literature: comprising choice extracts translated ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - Computers - 1861 - 622 pages
...present, except Socrates himself. But he said, "What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that...good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." When we heard this we were ashamed, and restrained our tears. But he, having walked about, when he said...
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Compendium of Classical Literature

Charles Dexter Cleveland - Classical literature - 1861 - 622 pages
...himself. Bnt he said, "What are yon doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chicily, sent away the women, that they might not commit any...For I have heard that it is right to die with good omeus. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." When we heard this we were ashamed, and restrained our tears....
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The National Quarterly Review, Volume 13

Edward Isidore Sears, David Allyn Gorton, Charles H. Woodman - 1866
...present except Socraies himself. But he said, ' What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women that...heard that it is right to die with good omens. Be quirt, therefore, and bear up.' liis thighs ; nnd thus going higher, lie showed 119 that he was growing...
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Classic Literature: Principally Sanskrit, Greek, and Roman, with Some ...

Catherine Ann White - Classical literature - 1877 - 431 pages
...present, except Socrates himself. But he said, ' What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that...good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up.' When we heard this we were ashamed, and restrained our tears. But he, having walked about, when he said...
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Select Dialogues of Plato: A New and Literal Version, Chiefly from the Text ...

Plato, Henry Cary - 1877 - 551 pages
...present, except Socrates himself. But he said, " What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I, indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that...good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." When we heard this, we were ashamed, and restrained our tears. But he, having walked about, when he said...
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Museum of Antiquity: A Description of Ancient Life : the Employments ...

Levi W. Yaggy - Civilization - 1881 - 944 pages
...present, except Socrates himself. But he said, "What are you doing, my admirable friends? I indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that...good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." When we heard this we were ashamed, and restrained our tears. But he, having walked about, when he said...
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Essays and Phantasies

James Thomson - Tobacco - 1881 - 320 pages
...him began weeping and lamenting, and he said : " 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." His last words were, " Crito, we owe a cock to ^Esculapius ; pay it, therefore, and do not neglect...
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Select Dialogues of Plato: A New and Literal Version

Plato, Henry Cary - 1882 - 551 pages
...present, except Socrates himself. But he said, " What are you doing, my admirable friends ? I, indeed, for this reason chiefly, sent away the women, that...good omens. Be quiet, therefore, and bear up." When we heard this, we were ashamed, and restrained our tears. But he, having walked about, when he said...
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