The Republic

by Plato — eBook

“The Republic” is a philosophical dialogue written by the ancient Greek philosopher Plato. It is one of his best-known works and is widely considered a classic of Western philosophy. In the dialogue, Plato explores the nature of justice and the ideal state through a discussion between Socrates and several other characters.

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162 Unique Cover Designs
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Book Rarity

The Republic
30 Unique Designs
x 60 Numbered eBooks
= 1,800 eBooks
(40.39% of Supply)

The Justice Definer
24 Unique Designs
x 51 Numbered eBooks
= 1,224 eBooks
(27.47% of Supply)

The Producers
12 Unique Designs
x 48 Numbered eBooks
= 576 eBooks
(12.93% of Supply)

The Messenger
19 Unique Designs
x 28 Numbered eBook
= 532 eBooks
(11.94% of Supply)

The Old Metic
13 Unique Designs
x 20 Numbered eBooks
= 260 eBooks
(5.83% of Supply)

The Rulers
16 Unique Designs
x 1 Numbered eBook
= 16 eBooks
(0.36% of Supply)

The Auxiliary
14 Unique Designs
x 1 Numbered eBook
= 14 eBooks
(0.31% of Supply)

The Philosopher
13 Unique Designs
x 1 Numbered eBooks
= 13 eBooks
(0.29% of Supply)

The Old Teacher
11 Unique Designs
x 1 Numbered eBook
= 11 eBooks
(0.25% of Supply)

The Thinkers
10 Unique Designs
x 1 Numbered eBook
= 10 eBooks
(0.22% of Supply)

About this Book

From Wikipedia: The Republic (Greek: Πολῑτείᾱ, translit. Politeia; Latin: De Republica) is a Socratic dialogue, authored by Plato around 375 BCE, concerning justice (δικαιοσύνη), the order and character of the just city-state, and the just man. It is Plato’s best-known work, and one of the world’s most influential works of philosophy and political theory, both intellectually and historically

In the dialogue, Socrates discusses the meaning of justice and whether the just man is happier than the unjust man with various Athenians and foreigners. They consider the natures of existing regimes and then propose a series of different, hypothetical cities in comparison, culminating in Kallipolis (Καλλίπολις), a utopian city-state ruled by a philosopher-king. They also discuss ageing, love, theory of forms, the immortality of the soul, and the role of the philosopher and of poetry in society. The dialogue’s setting seems to be during the Peloponnesian War.

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