Protagoras seems189 even to have undertaken to make this experience of the individual, the stuff of the known world.
Protagoras will reply that the wind is hot to him who is cold, cold to him who is hot.
Nor have we any other trustworthy evidence of the tenets of Protagoras, or of the sense in which his words are used.
Do you know the original principle on which the doctrine of Protagoras is based?'
Coincidence of his argument with the doctrine of Protagoras in the Theætêtus.
Well, you ask, and how will Protagoras reinforce his position?
I said: You would admit, Protagoras, that some men live well and others ill?
This was the stage of the argument at which the Protagoras concluded.
Of this discovery, the first distinct assertion is contained in the thesis of Protagoras.
Protagoras answers, 'That he will make him a better and a wiser man.'