Philosophy: Apology -Essay

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Before you start my paper, please make sure you have acess to this book with the same title please its very important you have acess to this same exact book and text heres the link so you know how the book looks like and the title. http://www.bookdepository.com/book/9780872206335?redirected=true&gclid=CJrP26nM67UCFeZFMgodOW8Adg

heres the instrctions and please follow them carefully!! and i ask you not to keep repeating yourself with the same things over and over again please!! Requirements: Three to four paragraphs long (NO EXCEPTION), 12 pt font, Times New Roman, one-inch margin (i.e. leave the margins alone), double space. You must use quotations. Those quotes should not be longer than three entences. I ask that you apply the critical thinking skills on the Apology. PLEASE USE QUOTES BUT DONT GO TO CRAZY AND WHEN YOU USE QUOTES, YOU CITE IT FROM WHICH LINE YOU GOT IT FROM. FOR EXAMPLE, IF YOU WERE TO TAKE THIS QUOTE, " A GOOD MAN CANNOT BE HARMED." YOU CITE IT FROM WHICH LINE YOU GOT IT FROM SO THE LINE THAT I GOT THIS FROM WAS 41C-D. THIS IS THE EXACT WAY YOU WOULD PUT IT INTO MY PAPER, Near the end of his third and final speech, Socrates says "a good man cannot be harmed" (41c-d). " THEN YOU EXAPLIN THE QUOTE BUT PLEASE USE QUOTES AS EXAMPLES AND DONT JUST ADD IN YOUR OWN OPINION. STICK TO WHAT MY PROFESSOR IS ASKING US AND ANSWER IT. DONT MOVE FROM ONE SUBJECT TO ANOTHER. EACH ANSWER MUST BE 3 PARAGRAPGHS LONG AND PLEASE NUMBER MY ANSWERS WHICH ONE GOES WITH NUMBER 1 AND WHICH ONE GOES WITTH NUMBER 2.

REMEMBER PLEASE USE QUOTES AND MAKE SURE YOU TELL ME IN THE PAPER WHICH LINE YOU GOT THE QUOTE FROM. AND PLEASE STAY ON THE SUBJECT AND PLEASE PLEASE DONT GET CARRIED AWAY WITH YOUR OPINIONS JUST STICK TO THE QUESTION AND ANSWER IT IN COMPLETE SENTENCES. ALSO, WHEN YOU START WITH THE FIRST QUESTION WHEN YOU WNAT TO ANSWER IT, START OFF WITH THE QUOTE AND ANSWER THE QUESTION DIRECTLY INTO THREE LONG LONG PARAGRAPHS.

HERE ARE THE QUESTIONS:

1. Near the end of his third and final speech, Socrates says "a good man cannot be harmed" (41c-d). Similarly, he earlier says that his accusers cannot harm him at all, for a "better man" cannot "be harmed by a worse" (30d). What does he mean by this, and do you think it is true?

2. In his first speech, Socrates says that "[t]o fear death . . . is no other than to think oneself wise when one is not" (29a). In responding to an imaginary accuser, Socrates says, "’You are wrong, sir, if you think that a man who is any good at all should take into account the risk of life or death; he should look to this only in his actions, whether what he does is just or unjust [translation modified], whether he is acting like a good or a bad man’" (28b-c). How is this rule of action, this ethical injunction, derived from Socrates’ characteristic wisdom, his knowing that he is not wise? What is the relationship between this wisdom and a recognition that death is beyond our understanding?

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