Virtue In Plato's Apology

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In The Apology, Socrates attempts to defend himself and his conduct certainly not to apologize it. Derived from the Greek word “apologia,” which translates as a speech made in defense or as a defense only. This is an account of the speech Socrates makes at a trial in which he is charged inventing new deities, not recognizing the Gods recognized by state, and the Youth of Athens corruption.

Phaedo claims to survey the events and conversations that happened on the day Socrates which is Plato’s teacher was put to death by the state of Athens. This is the most widely read dialogues written by Plato.

The Crito covers the topic justice, injustice and the proper response to both. This composition originated in 360 B.C.E that portray a conversation
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It is also a detailed study of virtue founded upon an inquiry into the nature of temperance, art power, rhetoric, justice, and good versus evil.

Phaderus is a dialogue which the two men cross paths as Phaedrus returns from hearing a speech by Lysias on the subject love.

Philebus beguns to alter bacuse it appears to be one of the later writings of Plato and the dramatic and poetical element has become subordinate to the speculative and philosophical.

Theaetetus is Plato’s one of the middle to later dialogues. Features Plato’s most sustained discussion on the concept of knowledge, it fails to yield an adequate definition of knowledge, thus ending inconclusively.

Protagoras dialogue begins when Socrates starts to question Protagoras about what he teaches his students. This is also a strangely disjointed text.

The Sophist were itinerant teachers and intellectuals who frequented Athens and other Greek cities in the second half of the fifth century B.C.E.

Timaeus has nevertheless had the greatest influence over the ancient and medieval world. It is the most repulsive and obscure to the modern
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