Music for the wisdom of the soul; physical training for the spirited. Each part receives what it
needs in the appropriate degree: harmony.
Who will rule the city?:
It would appear that he has hereto discussed two distinctions/
A ruler over the ruled; the strong over the weak.
Doctor can be both his doctor and his patient, and thus exercise his craft for the
advantage of himself.
Thrasymachus flood the group with a speech. It is not cle
Philosopher as guardian:
Lover of the pleasures of the soul truth.
Persons of virtue, with great memories and graceful though processes
Employs an analogy, likening a city to a ship:
The vicious condemn the decent, for want of kno
Continuance of discussion on education:
How about courage?
Expunge disparagement about Hades, so that warriors do not fear death
Delete the lamentations and wailings of famous men
If falsehoods are to be used by anyone, it i
Adeimantus remarks that, deprived of these luxuries the guardians would not be happy.
Socrates rejoing that it is not the one he wants to make happy but the whole city.
Extends the province of the guardians to include that of gua
Concerning the rearing and upbringing of women and children
The same qualities which were discovered in male natures are sought to exist in female natures
Only to a weaker degree
Like paired with like women soldier to a male sold
Glaucon takes up the discussion:
Proposes that there are three types of goods:
Goods for themselves
Goods for their rewards
Goods in themselves and Goods for their rewards
Socrates claims that justice must be of the third ki
Socrates tells a story:
Recounts a discussion with an old man, Cephalus, who discourses on the road of old age.
Cephalus mentions that in old age the shackles and tyranny of bodily desires are absent.
Very promising for us.
Adeimantus interposes at the close of Glaucons account, promising to give an account of justice
that is opposed the the latters:
Though to disclaim what Adeimantus proposes, Glaucon reminds that he is only a delegate of the
To compare the effect of education and the lack of it, Socrates
Allegory of the Cave:
Prisoners in darkness, seeing only shadows through the fire
The prisoner is released and emerges from the dwelling
Shadows, relfections: objec