Socrates (470 .

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Socrates. Socrates the man (the
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Socrates (470 – 399 BCE)

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Socrates the man (the "verifiable Socrates") Socrates\' philosophical undertaking Socrates\' fundamental thoughts

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The Historical Socrates I A regular workers man, served in the armed force, a bricklayer in terms of professional career The Oracle at Delphi marked him "The savvies man in Athens" Socrates did not trust he was insightful, so he set out to demonstrate the prophet wrong "There must be somebody more astute than I, since I am not shrewd by any stretch of the imagination"

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The Historical Socrates II Most of the men he doubted were Sophists, well off men whose calling was to instruct blue-blooded young fellows how to be effective According to the Sophists, achievement was the capacity to pick up and clutch Wealth Fame Power

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The Historical Socrates III Socrates trusted that the Sophists weren\'t right Wealth, distinction, and influence are not vital What makes a difference most in life is our ethical goodness keeping in mind the end goal to be ethically great, we have to think and re-assess our ethical qualities

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The Historical Socrates IV Eventually Socrates got stuck in an unfortunate situation with the affluent, renowned, intense strengths in Athens He was blamed for two wrongdoings – lacking admiration for the city\'s divine beings and of harming the young fellows\' brains Questioning qualities was the wrongdoing; the punishment was demise

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The Death of Socrates David, 1786

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Socrates\' Approach to Philosophy Socrates did not think of anything. All that we think about him was composed by others He sought after qualities in discussion with others – Goodness, Justice, Truth, Self-Knowledge He reprimanded the smug Sophists since they asserted to have the last responses to all inquiries – riches, acclaim, influence

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Socrates - His Main Ideas I Our inside life – our "mind" or "soul" – is the most imperative piece of life Our mind is "sound" when it looks for goodness, truth, equity, and self-learning A spirit looking for riches, distinction, and influence gets to be feeble, wiped out, oblivious

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Socrates – His Main Ideas II Being insensible is to confuse the presence of useful for the truth of everything fiendishness is brought on by obliviousness People who cheat, lie, take, hurt others are constantly propelled to do as such by their own numbness concerning what is great They don\'t realize what is vital in life, so they look for riches, popularity, influence, and in doing as such they discover they should cheat, lie, take, and mischief others

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Socrates – His Main Ideas III "THE UNEXAMINED LIFE IS NOT WORTH LIVING" If we spend our lives inspecting and censuring ourselves, our minds get to be solid In looking for goodness, equity, truth and self-information, we won\'t get to be vain, biased, and unmindful We may not discover what we look for, but rather the life we live will be one that reinforces our internal identities

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