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The dilemma can be modified to apply to philosophical theism, where it is still the object of theological and philosophical discussion, largely within the Christian, Jewish, and Islamic traditions. As Leibniz presents this version of the dilemma: “It is generally agreed that whatever God wills is good and just. But there remains the question whether it is good and just because God wills it or whether God wills it because it is good and just; in other words, whether justice and goodness are arbitrary or whether they belong to the necessary and eternal truths about the nature of things.”

The Form of Holiness is defined as characteristic of all holy things. The hints which are toward the dialogue, is highly to be unlikely that Plato had developed any kind of technical theory by the time the Euthyphro was written. With the absence of the formulated theory did lead any dialogue which ended inconclusively. When we get to read about Socrates he was at the morning of his own execution. Socrates suggests philosophy and contemplation as a method to cast away the fear of death.

Socrates did believe the philosophical life is a preparation for death. And he thought and the true philosopher will look forward to dying. Philosophers do look upon death with â good cheer,” then they would not love life enough to learn and examine life and, therefore, death. Socrates makes a distinction between two types of death, figurative and literal, and defines death as the release of the soul from the body.“ Plato, & Jowett, B. (n.d.).

The responsibility of the philosopher is to seek the truth and to prepare for the afterlife. Socrates notes that the body leads us away from the truth. With the discussion of the separation of body and soul leads to the discussion of the immortality of the soul. Socrates did present three arguments: one from the necessary generation of opposites from oppose. Plato, & Jowett, B. (n.d.).

Euthyphro offers at least four definitions of piety. Analyze each one of them. According to you, what are the shortcomings and fallacies that Socrates finds in each one of them? In Euthyphro’s initial dialogues with Socrates he is in the process of prosecuting his father for the murder of a murderer. Plato, & Jowett, B. (n.d.).

Socrates did not quite understand the philosophy behind Euthyphro’s actions but nevertheless wanted to learn. Socrates decied to speak with Euthyphro to try tto better understand why and how Euthyphro became such high power in the state. Socrates was about to face trial himself and wanted to be able to command the same probably connected to the divine sign that Socrates claims to be visited by on occasion. Euthyphro, too, is often disbelieved when he speaks about divine matters or predicts the future. He reassures Socrates that one must simply endure these prejudices, and asserts his confidence that Socrates will come out fine in the end.

Socrates did ask Euthyphros why he was at court , Euthyphro answers that he is prosecuting his father for murder (which was considered a religious crime by the Greeks). Plato, & Jowett, B. (n.d.). Socrates could not believe that Euthyphro wanted to prosecute his own father, remarking that Euthyphro must have very advanced knowledge of these sorts of matters to be making such a bold move.

All that matters in these cases, Euthyphro asserts, is whether or not the killer killed with justification: we should make no exceptions even if the murderer is our father and the murdered man is not close to us. His father has committed an impious act that pollutes Euthyphro and his whole family, and this sin must be purged by means of prosecution

Socrates points out that people who serve are always being used to achieve some sort of goal: service to a shipbuilder, for instance, is done with the goal of building a ship. What, Socrates asks, is the goal of the gods which we help them to achieve? Euthyphro evades the question, suggesting that the gods use us for a multitude of reasons. Socrates replies that we could just as well say a general uses his underlings for a multitude of reasons, but that the principal reason is still the goal of winning a war. Thus, he presses Euthyphro once more to identify the one goal that our service to the gods helps them to achieve.

 

 

Reference

Plato, & Jowett, B. (n.d.).

Euthyphro. Project Gutenberg. Retrieved from http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/1642

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