Search icone
Search and publish your papers
Our Guarantee
We guarantee quality.
Find out more!

The accusations against Socrates

Or download with : a doc exchange

About the author

lecturer
Level
General public
Study
management
School/University
Leeds

About the document

Mickey D.
Published date
Language
documents in English
Format
Word
Type
presentations
Pages
3 pages
Level
General public
Accessed
0 times
Validated by
Committee Oboolo.com
0 Comment
Rate this document
  1. The life that Socrates led was not at all likely to assist him gain esteem or the affection of the vulgar
  2. As far as this accusation goes, the scenario is not that different from the religion of St. Theodore of Sykeon.
  3. One of the major accusations against Socrates was denying gods that the state recognized as well as introducing to the state strange religions instead of such Gods. In the case of St, Theodore, earthly spirits that torment people can be seen.
  4. Theodore explains that something else that makes him cry is the young believers who need a shepherd. He is afraid that he will die and leave them without one
  5. Socrates during his presentation for his apology, his first words were that he was not sure if the jury; whether the accusers had absorbed them.
  6. Socrates asked the jury not judge him basing on his skills but through the truth. This same thing happened with Theodore in his eek bed
  7. Socrates told the jury that he was not going to utilize phrases as well as words, which were arranged carefully, however, he was going to say words that just came to his mouth
  8. When Theodore was lying in his sick bed crying, he was given a chance to seek for God's favor.
  9. The accusers of Socrates especially Politicians felt that he was a threat because he was turning people against the state's laws

The life that Socrates led was not at all likely to assist him gain esteem or the affection of the vulgar. The people, who had no knowledge of him in person, saw him only to consider him a visionary. Those who knew him, even without having hurt by his rebukes, had winced under the saints interrogations hence regarded him with fear and dislike consequently. However, the peculiarity of Socrates genius as well as ill will that was born towards him by persons was not sufficient to the account of the catastrophe of 399. Therefore, it comes to be essential study the trial's circumstances as well as look into the circumstances that resulted to his accuser seek his death as well as the Athens' people to agree in it.

[...] Theodore of Sykeon This represents the accusations against Socrates. One of the major accusations against Socrates was denying gods that the state recognized as well as introducing to the state strange religions instead of such Gods. In the case of St, Theodore, earthly spirits that torment people can be seen. It the saint who continues to do miracles that does away with weaknesses as well as sicknesses. The spirits, weaknesses, as well as these spirits represent earthly gods that the state believes in, in the Socrates' scenario. [...]


[...] However, he had no powers to do any miracles. Socrates explained that his mission in life was proving that only God gives wisdom and wisdom as well as achievements of humans has very little or even no wisdom at all. Socrates asked the jury not judge him basing on his skills but through the truth. This same thing happened with Theodore in his eek bed. It was true he was unrepentant as well explained, however, he does not let the God and the Angles to base their judgement on that, but on the young hard, that needed a shepherded (The Life of St. [...]


[...] The Accusations against Socrates The life that Socrates led was not at all likely to assist him gain esteem or the affection of the vulgar. The people, who had no knowledge of him in person, saw him only to consider him a visionary. Those who knew him, even without having hurt by his rebukes, had winced under the saints interrogations hence regarded him with fear and dislike consequently. However, the peculiarity of Socrates genius as well as ill will that was born towards him by persons was not sufficient to the account of the catastrophe of 399. [...]

Similar documents you may be interested in reading.

An essay concerning Bloom's reading of the Republic

 Philosophy & literature   |  Humanities/philosophy   |  School essay   |  04/19/2009   |   .doc   |   5 pages

Top sold for humanities/philosophy

"People like Us" by David Brooks

 Philosophy & literature   |  Humanities/philosophy   |  Presentation   |  02/06/2008   |   .doc   |   3 pages

A Comparison of Zen and Shin Buddhism: Dogen VS Shinran

 Philosophy & literature   |  Humanities/philosophy   |  School essay   |  10/23/2007   |   .doc   |   3 pages