Plato's Apology and Crito

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D. Appleton, 1873 - 180 pages

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Page 170 - Kal vo/iiffтаi, which one might certainly suppose to be, and are in fact "usually considered. The relative is the object of the first verb and the subject of the second. The former verb is optative, to denote what any one might naturally suppose; the other is indicative, to denote what is in fact the prevailing sentiment. The reader will observe the difference between о'оpш and i'o/nfш here implied and habitually observed.
Page 25 - Rhadamanthus ; there he would associate with Orpheus, Musaeus, Hesiod, and Homer ; there he should meet with Palamedes, Ajax, and all such as had fallen victims to perverted justice; there he should examine Agamemnon, Ulysses, and Achilles, as he examined men here, to see if they were truly wise. In conclusion, he assures his judges once more, that no evil can befall a good man in life or death...

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