Frases de Tucídides

Tucídides Foto
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Tucídides

Para el político ateniense homónimo, véase Tucídides .Tucídides fue un historiador y militar ateniense. Su obra Historia de la Guerra del Peloponeso recuenta la historia de la guerra del siglo V a. C. entre Esparta y Atenas hasta el año 411 a. C. Tucídides ha sido considerado como el padre de la "historiografía científica" debido a sus estrictos estándares de recopilación de pruebas y de sus análisis en términos de causa-efecto sin referencia a la intervención de dioses, tal y como él mismo subraya en su introducción a su obra.[1]​

También ha sido considerado el padre de la escuela del realismo político, que valora las relaciones entre las naciones en función de su poder, y no en razón de la justicia.[2]​ Su texto todavía se estudia en academias militares avanzadas de todo el mundo, y el Diálogo de los melios continúa siendo una importante obra en el estudio de la teoría de las relaciones internacionales. Wikipedia

Obras

Frases Tucídides

„Quien puede recurrir a la violencia no tiene necesidad de recurrir a la justicia.“

—  Tucídides

Fuente: Zavalía, Clodomiro. Revista de la Facultad de Derecho y Ciencias Sociales. Colaborador Universidad de Buenos Aires. Facultad de Derecho y Ciencias Sociales, 1953, p. 235.

„La fortaleza de un ejército estriba en la disciplina rigurosa y en la obediencia inflexible a sus oficiales.“

—  Tucídides

Fuente: Frases célebres de hombres célebres. Compilado por Manuel Pumarega. 3ª Edición. Editorial México, 1949, p. 164.

„Recordad que el secreto de la felicidad está en la libertad, y el secreto de la libertad, en el coraje.“

—  Tucídides

Fuente: Ortega Blake, Arturo. El gran libro de las frases célebres. Penguin Random House Grupo Editorial México, 2013. ISBN 978-60-73116-31-2.

„Tal como va el mundo, el derecho no existe más que entre iguales del poder; los fuertes hacen lo que quieren y los débiles sufren lo que tienen que sufrir.“

—  Tucídides

Fuente: Citado en FEPADE difunde, números 7-9. Editor PGR, FEPADE, Fiscalía Especializada para la Atención de Delitos Electorales, 2005, p. 32.

„The bravest are surely those who have the clearest vision of what is before them, glory and danger alike, and yet notwithstanding, go out to meet it.“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Variant translations:<p>But the palm of courage will surely be adjudged most justly to those, who best know the difference between hardship and pleasure and yet are never tempted to shrink from danger. http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/cgi-bin/ptext?lookup=Thuc.+2.40.3<p>And they are most rightly reputed valiant, who though they perfectly apprehend both what is dangerous and what is easy, are never the more thereby diverted from adventuring. (translation by Thomas Hobbes http://oll.libertyfund.org/?option=com_staticxt&staticfile=show.php%3Ftitle=771&chapter=90127&layout=html&Itemid=27)<p>
Book II, 2.40-[3]
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book II

„In generosity we are equally singular, acquiring our friends by conferring, not by receiving, favours.“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book II, 2.40-[3]
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book II
Contexto: Again, in our enterprises we present the singular spectacle of daring and deliberation, each carried to its highest point, and both united in the same persons; although usually decision is the fruit of ignorance, hesitation of reflection. But the palm of courage will surely be adjudged most justly to those, who best know the difference between hardship and pleasure and yet are never tempted to shrink from danger. In generosity we are equally singular, acquiring our friends by conferring, not by receiving, favours.

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„I could have wished that the reputations of many brave men were not to be imperilled in the mouth of a single individual, to stand or fall according as he spoke well or ill. For it is hard to speak properly upon a subject where it is even difficult to convince your hearers that you are speaking the truth.“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book II, 2.35-[1]-[3]
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book II
Contexto: I could have wished that the reputations of many brave men were not to be imperilled in the mouth of a single individual, to stand or fall according as he spoke well or ill. For it is hard to speak properly upon a subject where it is even difficult to convince your hearers that you are speaking the truth. On the one hand, the friend who is familiar with every fact of the story may think that some point has not been set forth with that fullness which he wishes and knows it to deserve; on the other, he who is a stranger to the matter may be led by envy to suspect exaggeration if he hears anything above his own nature. For men can endure to hear others praised only so long as they can severally persuade themselves of their own ability to equal the actions recounted: when this point is passed, envy comes in and with it incredulity.

„Again, in our enterprises we present the singular spectacle of daring and deliberation, each carried to its highest point, and both united in the same persons; although usually decision is the fruit of ignorance, hesitation of reflection.“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book II, 2.40-[3]
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book II
Contexto: Again, in our enterprises we present the singular spectacle of daring and deliberation, each carried to its highest point, and both united in the same persons; although usually decision is the fruit of ignorance, hesitation of reflection. But the palm of courage will surely be adjudged most justly to those, who best know the difference between hardship and pleasure and yet are never tempted to shrink from danger. In generosity we are equally singular, acquiring our friends by conferring, not by receiving, favours.

„Ignorance produces rashness, reflection timidity“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book II, 40.3
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book II
Original: (el) Ἀμαθία μὲν θράσος, λογισμὸς δὲ ὄκνον φέρει

„I have often before now been convinced that a democracy is incapable of empire…“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book III, 3.37-[1] (Speech of Cleon..).
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book III

„here we bless your simplicity but do not envy your folly.“

—  Thucydides, History of the Peloponnesian War

Book V, 5.105-[3]
History of the Peloponnesian War, Book V

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“

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