In Socrates: Religious scandal and the coup of the oligarchs …extreme wing of this group, Critias, was part of the Socratic circle; so, too, was Charmides, another of the 30.The democrats, many of whom had left Athens when the 30 came to power, defeated them … Critias (/ ˈ k r ɪ t i ə s /; Greek: Κριτίας), one of Plato's late dialogues, recounts the story of the mighty island kingdom Atlantis and its attempt to conquer Athens, which failed due to the ordered society of the Athenians. SOKRATES So höret denn nun, wie es mir mit dem Staate, den wir dargestellt haben, ergeht. Nathan confronts and rebukes David in private for his injustice, while Socrates neither directly confronts nor rebukes Critias. Leo Strauss, a political philosophy scholar, offers the most related parallel to this event in the prophet Nathan from the Bible. Apology, Crito, Critias and ION Dialogues of Plato, Buch (gebunden) von Plato bei hugendubel.de. Critias: Then listen, Socrates, to a strange tale, which is, however, certainly true, as Solon, who was the wisest of the seven sages, declared. Critias is the second of a projected trilogy of dialogues, preceded by Timaeus and followed by Hermocrates. Portofrei bestellen oder in der Filiale abholen. SOCRATES Certainly, Critias, we will grant your request, and we will grant the same by anticipation to Hermocrates, as well as to you and Timaeus; for I have no doubt that when his turn comes a little while hence, (108b) he will make the same request which you have made. reported to Critias, he brought Socrates before him and showed him the law. Critias (c. 460-403 BCE) was an Athenian politician, poet, and playwright who was one of Socrates ' followers, Plato ’s second cousin, a leading member of the Thirty Tyrants of Athens, and leader of the oligarchy they established.Although he is referenced by other writers as a gifted poet and philosopher, he is, unfortunately, best known for his ruthlessness and cruelty as an oligarch of Athens. The elder Critias is unknown to have achieved any personal distinction, and since he died long before Plato published the Timaeus and Critias, it would have made no sense for Plato to choose a statesman to appear in these dialogues, who was practically unknown and thus uninteresting to his contemporaries. Socrates