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Plato, Laws 704a–707c and Thucydides, ii. 35–46

  • C. Macdonald (a1)
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1 See also vol. iv, p. 264.

2 Jaeger, Paideia, iii. 239 f. traces conservative criticism of Athenian naval power as far back as Aeschylus' Persae.

3 Cf. Barker, Greek Political Theory, p. 317, n. 1.

4 And this is not the only occasion on which Plato and the ‘O.O.’ voice similar conservative prejudices. Cf. Rep. 563 b and ‘O.O.’ 1. 10.

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The Classical Review
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  • EISSN: 1464-3561
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