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ations, 80, Ti. 51—nature of the,
v. 417, 426—transmigration of, ii.
407—winged and wingless, i. 322,
Speusippus, iv. 486.
Sphagia, capture of the Lacedaemo-
nians at, iv. 196.
Sphynx, corruption of the name, iii.
Mare, the ideal, its size and boun-
daries, ii. 106—virtues essential
to it, 111—the magistracy, 133—
duties of men and women com-
mon in, 138—its safety to be
found in the observance of the
laws, v. 128 — its magistrates,
189—its guardians, ii. 55, 102, v.
Statesman, The, iii. 189—280.
The statesman, the king, the
despot, and the head of the house-
hold, different names for men of
the same profession, 191—Greeks
and barbarians, an unsound dis-
tinction, 198—the revolutions of
the universe, 210—the age of Sa-
turn, 213—the king and the ty-
rant, 222—the various arts of life,
226—distinct from the art of go-
verning, 242—the various kinds
of state rule, 245—imperfection
of the laws, 251 — laws should
oppose, not matter, the prejudices
of the people, 254 — an aristo-
cracy therefore necessary, 254—
these should excel, not in wealth,
but in virtue, 256—a monarchy
with law, the best government,
264—the king must combine in
his people as well as himself firm-
ness and moderation, 279—Gray's
notes, vi. 467.
Stealing, laws against, in the model
state, v. 359, 499.
Stephanus, iii. 40.
Stesichorus, ii. 277—story of, i.
318—speech of, 319.
Stesileus, anecdote of, iv. 154.
Stesimbrotus, of Thasus, iv. 289.
Stewards, various, of the model
state, v. 203.
Stone, how produced, ii. 369.
Styx, its colour, i. 122.
Suicide, unlawfulness of, i. 59.
Sunium, a promontory of Attica, i.
Sun and moon, motion of the, v.
Sybils, the, and augury, i. 320.
Sycophants, the, ii. 17.
Talus, why called the brazen, iv.
Talantatus, iii. 306.
Tanagra, battle of, iv. 196.
Tantalus, exposed to eternal punish-
ment, i. 230.
Tartarus, a vast chasm of the earth,
Taureas, iv. 113.
Taxiarchs in the model state, v.
Teaching art, the, as practised by
the sophists, iii. 124.
Telemon, i. 28.
Telemachus, v. 276.
Telephus, his description of the
path to Hades questioned, i.
Temenus, king of Argos, v. 90.
Temperance. See Charmides.
Temperance, attempts to define, iii.
121—a great good, iv. 144—ex-
hortation to, v. 39.
Terillus, iv. 556.
Terpsichore, i. 336.
Terpsion, of Megara, i. 368—pre-
sent at the death of Socrates, 56.
Tethys, the mother of the gods, i.
382, iii. 318.
Thales, of Miletus, i. 273, ii. 289.
Thamus, an Egyptian king, his opi-
nion on the invention of letters, i
Thamyris, iv. 294, v. 315.
Thauinas, i. 385.
The^tetus; or, on Science, i.
Question as to what science is,
374—defined by Theastetus to be
perception, 381—examination of
the theory of Protagoras, 381—
argument of Theaetetus, and re-
plies of Socrates, 381—life of the
politician and the philosopher
contrasted, 407—censure of po-
litical expediency, 406—not every
man, but the wise man only, the
true measure of things, 414 —
doctrine of Heraclitus as to mo-
tion, 415—perception and science
proved not to be the same, 424—
science said to be true judgment,
425 — inquiry as to false judg-
ments, 425—what it is to know,
430—difference between to have
and to possess, 438—misuse of
what we possess, 440—true judg-
ments arrived at without science
prove that true judgment and sci-
ence are not the same, 443—sci-
ence said to be true judgment in
conjunction with reason, 443—
objections of Socrates, 444—ex-
amination of the component parts
of a syllable, 445—question of the
meaning of the word logos, 452—
the argument broken off, 455—
Gray's notes, vi. 464.
Theaetetus, his argument with The-
odoras of Elea, iii. 105.
Theages, The, iv. 401—416.
Theages desires to learn the
art of governing, 407—is advised
to associate with statesmen, 410
—or with sophists, 412—the dro-
mon of Socrates, 413 — Gray's
notes, vi. 428.
Theages, a pupil of Socrates, i. 21.
Thearion the baker, i. 222.
Theft, punishment for, in the model
state, v. 359, 499.
Themis, ii. 61.
Themistocles, his treatment by the
Athenians, i. 220—his reply to his
reviler, ii. 5.
Theoclymcnus, iv. 303.
Theodoras of Byzantium, an orator,
Theodoras the geometrician, i. 370.
Theodoras of Elea, iii. 103.
Theodotes, iv. 534.
Theodofus, iv. 491—a pupil of So-
crates, i. 21.
Theognis, iii. 41, v. 8.
Theonoe, a name of Athene, iii.
Theophilus, iii. 303.
Theramenes, vi. 49.
Thersites and other common men
escape eternal punishment, as
not capable of committing the
greatest crimes, i. 230—turned
into an ape, ii. 311.
Theseus, ii. 417, v. 96.
Thespis, iv. 462.
Thessalian witches, i. 216.
Thessalians, their skill in horseman-
ship, iii. 3.
Thetis, ii; 64, v. 502.
Theuth, the inventor of language
and of many sciences, i. 354, iv.
Thrasyllus, iv. 414.
Thrasymachus, the Chalcedonian,
ii. 3—takes part in the dialogue
on the Republic, 12.
Thucydides, iii. 40, iv. 415.
Thyestes, iii. 209.
Timjjus, The, ii. 319—409.
Discussion of the practicability
of the philosophy of the Repub-
lic, 319—the story of the Atlantic
isles, 328—the universe generated
according to a pattern existing in
the Divine Mind, 334—the nature
and structure of the universe, 339
—creation of time, 341—peopling
with living beings, 343—creation
of man, 346—anatomy and phy-
siology, 381—origin of the lower
animals, 407—transmigration of
souls, 407. i
Tuleus The Locrian, On The
Soul Of The World And Na-
Ture, vi. 147—168.
Enumeration of causes, 147—
form and matter, 148—harmonic
progression, 150—movements of
the heavenly bodies, 154—the ele-
ments, 157 — living beings and
man, 159—the senses, 161—dis-
cases, 164—the gymnastic and
medical arts, 166—transmigration
of souls, 168.
Timarchus, iv. 413.
Time, generation of, ii. 341.
Timocracy, a form of bad govern-
ment, ii. 234.
Timotheus, iv. 555.
Tiresias, alone, intelligent in Hades,
Tisander, the Aphidnsean, i. 185.
Tisias, his rhetorical arts, i. 345.
Tison, iv. 556.
Tityus, exposed to eternal punish-
ment, i. 230.
Torpedo, the, iii. 18.
Trades, laws for, in the model state,
v. 344—superfluous, in the ideal
Republic, ii. 53.
Tragedy, Homer the leader of, ii.
Transmigration of souls, ii. 407.
Treason, punishment of, in the
model state, v. 357.
Tribunals and arbitrators, v. 523.
Triptolemus, i. 28, v. 243.
Trophonius, vi. 46.
Tynnichus, the composer of the
psean, iv. 297.
Typhon, i. 304.
Tyranny and tyrants, ii. 255.
Tyrtaeus, praise of his poetry,
Ulysses, his character in Homer
examined, iv. 265, 273.
Universe, its origin and structure,
ii. 334—the intelligible and the
sensible, 340—time, 341—living
beings, 343—man, 346.
Urania, i. 336.
Venus, two, or two Loves, iii. 491.
Vesta, i. 323, v. 184.
Virgo and Demeter, v. 243.
Virtue, On, vi. 85—90.
Virtue not to be taught, but
exists by a divine allotment to
those who possess it, 85, 90—the
sons of Pericles and others cited
in proof, 86—the good naturally
so from their birth, 89.
Virtue. See Meno.
Virtue not to be taught, i. 249, iii.
47, vi. 85—piety its greatest part,
Vulcan, iii. 512.
Walls not needed for the model city,
War, laws of the Cretans adapted
to a state of, v. 3—preparations
for, in the ideal Republic, ii. 54,
Water, corrupting by drugs, pun-
ishment for, v. 343.
Wealth, On. See Eryxias.
Wealthy man, the truly, vi. 81.
Weaving art, the, iii. 228.
Wills, laws relating to, in the model
state, v. 472.
Wine not to be touched by boys,
Winged soul, the, i. 322—how its
wings are lost, 324.
Wisdom the supreme good, iv. 3.
Wives and children, community of,
advocated, ii. 141.
Women, in the model state, their
nature improved, v. 244—to be
possessed in common, 174—yet to
be married, ii. 148—to be trained
to military exercises, 293.
World, Soul Of The. See Tiilxcs
Wounding, punishment for, in the
model state, 394.
Xanthippe, the wife of Socrates, i.
Xanthippus, a friend of Socrates, i.
Xenophanes, iii. 143.
Xerxes, i. 181, iv. 343.
Young men, laws against the las-
civiousness and insolence of, v.
Zaleueus, the lawgiver of Locris,
Zamolxis, the Thracian king, iv.
Zethus, i. 183.
Zeus, of Elea, i. 343.
Zeus, analysis of the name, iii. 307.
Zeuxippus of Heraclea, i. 247.
Zeuxis, the painter, i. i43.
Zopyrus, of Thrace, the preceptor
of Alcibiades, iv. 345.
Zoroaster, iv. 344.
JOHN CHILDS AND SON, BUNGAY.