Nonfiction > William Jennings Bryan, ed. > The World’s Famous Orations > Vol. I. Greece
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Socrates
But it is now time to depart,—for me to die, for you to live. But which of us is going to a better state is unknown to every one but God.
On Being Condemned to Death
Socrates
The World’s Famous Orations, Vol. I
 
Greece (432 B.C.–324 B.C.)
 
Two millennia of Western Civilization come into focus through these 281 masterpieces delivered by 213 rhetoricians.
 
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CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record    Index to Authors
NEW YORK: FUNK AND WAGNALLS, 1906
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2002
 
 
Homer
Achilles’ Reply to the Envoys
Pericles
I. In Favor of the Peloponnesian War
II. On Those Who Died in the War
III. In Defense of Himself
Cleon
On the Punishment of the Mytileneans
Alcibiades
I. In Support of the Athenian Expedition to Sicily
II. To the Spartans
Nicias
Against the Sicilian Expedition
Hermocrates
On the Union of Sicily Against Invaders
Lysias
Against Eratosthenes
Socrates
I. In His Own Defense
II. On Being Declared Guilty
III. On Being Condemned to Death
Isocrates
On the Union of Greece to Resist Persia
Isaeus
In the Suit Against Dicæogenes and Leochares
Demosthenes
I. The Second Oration Against Philip
II. On the State of the Chersonesus
III. On the Crown
Aeschines
Against Ctesiphon; Or, On the Crown
Dinarchus
Against Demosthenes



CONTENTS  ·  INDEX TO AUTHORS  ·  BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD

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