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“The writers of the fifth century still emphasize the value of aidos, in - sofar as speech is concerned.”
“In earlier times the notion of liberty (eleutheria) Page 259, Volume 2 did not include freedom of speech: indeed, another important notion of Greek archaic ethics, aidos”
“Homer represents his aristocrats endowed with “gentle aidos” (Odyssey VIII, 172).”
“Theognis has an implicit rebuke for those who believe that aidos is a virtue of the eyes only, not also of the mouth.”
“When Thersites spoke, he broke the rules of aidos, the aristocratic virtue of respect and self-respect.”
“Thus the Greeks of classical times were in moral questions influenced rather by non-religious conceptions such as that of aidos (natural shame) than by fear of the gods; while one great religious system, namely Buddhism, explicitly taught the entire independence of the moral code from any belief in God.”
“Various reading is, ho de Theos panta aidos haplos bouletai.”
“Shamefacedness is derived from _aidos_ in the Greek, and has”
“The sensuous frenzy of his juvenile poems is still remembered against him; it betrayed a lack of moral dignity, of what the Greek poets, whom he so much admired, meant by the word [Greek: aidos].”
“* ho de Theos panta aidos haplos bouletai:  1”
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