By Friedrich Schleiermacher, William Dobson
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Extra resources for Schleiermacher's Introductions To The Dialogues Of Plato (1836)
Truly it could not easily be better proved than is done by this collocation, how necessary on every occasion it is to consider in what way a given mind can be influenced to a given object. In like manner from this point of view it will appear natural that these examples should be taken from a subject appertaining to Philosophy, because in a subject of this description Plato found himself most on his own peculiar ground, and because this was at the same time necessary, in order as well to verify, practically, as it were, the theory of the extension of the Art of Speaking beyond the circle of political and civil affairs, as to suggest a fitting rule for comparison between that more narrow province, and this the more extended, the sphere of the production of splendid philosophical works.
And how should we miss this intelligence altogether in this place, above all others, where the principles which he adduces are pronounced in the clearest manner ? Thus, therefore, it is at once evident that this is not yet the correct view, and not taken from the point from which alone a survey may be had of the whole, and every particular appear in its proper form and posi tion, but that we must seek out another, connecting every thing still more accurately. But there are yet other reasons at hand which would not allow us to stop here.
At all events, the results arising from the consideration upon internal grounds of the Platonic works, can certainly be neither criticised nor contradicted upon that of those historical notices, as that operation only determines an order of reference, but not one chronological point. It must, however, be as much as possible called in to assist, in order to gain certain points by means of which that order also may be brpught into connection with the external circumstances. / Now, if the natural order of the Platonic works is to be restored out of the disarrangement in which they at present are, it would seem necessary to determine first what pieces are really Plato's and what are not.
Schleiermacher's Introductions To The Dialogues Of Plato (1836) by Friedrich Schleiermacher, William Dobson