There are no means of determining the relative order in time of the Phaedrus, Symposium, Phaedo.
Therefore, Phaedrus, bid him do at once what he will soon do whether bidden or not.
Phaedrus followed Aesop, but, as he affirms, not slavishly; i. prol.
And so, Phaedrus, you really imagine that I am going to improve upon the ingenuity of Lysias?
The "Phaedrus" is probably to be grouped with the "Symposium."
If genuine, the proper place of the Menexenus would be at the end of the Phaedrus.
Phaedrus is the only important writer during the half-century 323 of literary darkness between the Golden and the Silver Age.
Many threads join together in one the love and dialectic of the Phaedrus.
In four lines, Phaedrus has summed up all the forms of property.
He is discoursing in a high-flown vein, which may be compared to the 'dithyrambics of the Phaedrus.'