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Tiresias: The Ancient Mediterranean Religions Source Database

Plato, Ion, 530c

nanhis thought and not merely learning off his words, is a matter for envy; since a man can never be a good rhapsode without understanding what the poet says. For the rhapsode ought to make himself an interpreter of the poet’s thought to his audience; and to do this properly without knowing what the poet means is impossible. So one cannot but envy all this. Ion. What you say is true, Socrates: I at any rate have found this the most laborious part of my art; and I consider I speak about Homer better than anybody, for neither

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allegorists Černušková (2016) 62
allegory/-ies Černušková (2016) 62
concealment,conceal Černušková (2016) 62
enigma/enigmas,enigmatic Černušková (2016) 62
ethics Černušková (2016) 62
exegesis Černušková (2016) 62
high priest Černušková (2016) 62
homer Černušková (2016) 62
logos Černušková (2016) 62
metaphor Černušková (2016) 62
mystical Černušková (2016) 62
number Černušková (2016) 62
physical Černušková (2016) 62
plato Černušková (2016) 62
rites Černušková (2016) 62
symbolical style of scripture Černušková (2016) 62
symbolikos,to symbolikon eidos Černušková (2016) 62
trope' Černušková (2016) 62