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able according admit agree allow answer appear argument beauty become beginning believe better body called cause Cebes Certainly consider courage dear death desire Dialogue divine earth equally Euth evil example existence explain expression father fear follow give given gods greater harmony hear heard Homer honor human ideas ignorance imagine immortal inquiry justice knowledge language live lover manner matter mean Menexenus mind nature never notion once opinion opposite pass perhaps person Phaedr philosophy Plato pleasure poets praise present principle Protagoras question reason regarded replied rest seems sense Simmias Socrates Sophists sort soul speak speech suppose surely talking taught teach teachers tell temperance things thought tion true truth turn understand virtue whole wisdom wise youth
Stran 455 - For this cause shall a man leave his father and mother, and shall be joined unto his wife, and they two shall be one flesh. This is a great mystery: but I speak concerning Christ and the church.
Stran 439 - The debt shall be paid, said Crito; is there anything else ? There was no answer to this question ; but in a minute or two a movement was heard, and the attendants uncovered him; his eyes were set, and Crito closed his eyes and mouth. Such was the end, Echecrates, of our friend, whom I may truly call the wisest, and justest, and best of all the men whom I have ever known.
Stran 330 - Wherefore, O judges, be of good cheer about death, and know of a certainty, that no evil can happen to a good man, either in life or after death.
Stran 219 - For all good poets, epic as well as lyric, compose their beautiful poems not by art, but because they are inspired and possessed. And as the Corybantian revellers when they dance are not in their right mind, so the lyric poets are not in their right mind when they are composing their beautiful strains: but when falling under the power of music and metre they are inspired and possessed...
Stran 437 - Then he turned to us, and added with a smile : I cannot make Crito believe that I am the same Socrates who have been talking and conducting the argument; he fancies that I am the other Socrates whom he will soon see, a dead body — and he asks, How shall he bury me...
Stran 438 - Crito, when he heard this, made a sign to the servant ; and the servant went in, and remained for some time, and then returned with the jailer carrying the cup of poison. Socrates said : You, my good friend, who are experienced in these matters, shall give me directions how I am to proceed.
Stran 124 - ... in order that they may learn to be more gentle, and harmonious, and rhythmical, and so more fitted for speech and action; for the life of man in every part has need of harmony and rhythm.
Stran 346 - ... Then we ought not to retaliate or render evil for evil to any one, whatever evil we may have suffered from him. But I would have you consider, Crito, whether you really mean what you are saying. For this opinion has never been held, and never will be held, by any considerable number of persons; and those who are agreed and those who are not agreed upon this point have no common ground, and can only despise one another when they see how widely they differ. Tell me, then, whether you agree with...
Stran 495 - Remember how in that communion only, beholding beauty with the eye of the mind, he will be enabled to bring forth, not images of beauty, but realities (for he has hold not of an image but of a reality), and bringing forth and nourishing true virtue to become the friend of God and be immortal, if mortal man may. Would that be an ignoble life?