Five Dialogues by Plato, G. M. A. Grube
By Plato, G. M. A. Grube
The second one version of 5 Dialogues provides G. M. A. Grube's extraordinary translations, as revised via John Cooper for Plato, entire Works. a couple of new or extended footnotes also are integrated besides an up-to-date bibliography.
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No one. Thank you for answering, if reluctantly, when these gentlemen made you. Now you say that I believe in spiritual things and teach about them, whether new or old, but at any rate spiritual things according to what you say, and to this you have sworn in your deposition. But if I believe in spiritual things I must quite inevitably believe in spirits. Is that not so? It is indeed. I shall assume that you agree, as you do not answer. Do we not believe spirits to be either gods or the children of gods?
All of them. Very good, by Hera. You mention a great abundance of benefactors. But what about the audience? Do they improve the young or not? — They do, too. 10 — The Councillors, also. But, Meletus, what about the assembly? Do members of the assembly corrupt the young, or do they all improve them? — They improve them. All the Athenians, it seems, make the young into ﬁne good men, except me, and I alone corrupt them. Is that what you mean? — That is most deﬁnitely what I mean. You condemn me to a great misfortune.
Not one of them is true. And if you have heard from anyone that I undertake to teach people and charge a fee for it, that is not true either. 5 Each of these men can go to any city and persuade the young, who can keep company with any one of their own fellow citizens they want without paying, to leave the company of these, to join with themselves, pay 5. These were all well-known Sophists. Gorgias, after whom Plato named one of his dialogues, was a celebrated rhetorician and teacher of rhetoric.