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About Me
Username: Aristocles
Gender: Male
Weight: 69 kilos
Height: 69 inches
Age: 69
Sexual Preference: Straight
Smoke: Herb
Drink: Non Drinker
Drugs: Party
Occupation/Major: Competitive Eating
Favorite Food: I do not play favorites with my food
Automobile: Yes, when my parents let me have the keys
About Me: =
Award Winners

Most Valuable Philosopher (MVP)


Beloved Pan, and all ye other gods who haunt this place, give
me beauty in the inward soul; and may the outward and inward
man be at one. May I reckon the wise to be the wealthy, and
may I have such a quantity of gold as a temperate man and he
only can bear and carry. - Need I say anything more?
The prayer, I think, is enough for me.
- Socrates

Symposium Members











M.C.: [Singing]

Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!
Fremder, Etranger, Stranger,
Glucklich zu sehen,
Je suis enchante,
Happy to see you,
Bleibe, reste, stay.
Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!
Im Cabaret, Au Cabaret, To Cabaret!

M.C.: [Speaking]

Meine Damen und Herren,
Mes dames et Messieurs,
Ladies and Gentlemen,
Comment ca va?
Do you feel good?
Ich bin euer Conferencier!
I am you host!
Und sagen.

M.C.: [Singing]

Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!
Im Cabaret, Au Cabaret, To Cabaret!

M.C.: [Speaking]

Leave your troubles outside.
So life is disappointing, forget it!
In here life is beautiful.
The girls are beautiful.
Even the orchestra is beautiful.

[The Band plays]

M.C.: [Speaking]

And now presenting the cabaret girls!
Heidi, Kristina, Mouzy, Helga, Betty und Ingrid.
Each and everyone a virgin--
You don't believe me,
Well, do not take my word for it,
Go ahead, ask Helga!
Ha ha ha ha ha ha ha

Outside it is winter, but here it is so hot
Every night we have to battle to keep the
girls from taking off all their clothing
So don't go away ...
who knows tonight we may lose the battle
Ha ha ha ha ha ha

GIRLS: [Singing]

Glucklich zu sehen,
Je suis enchante,
Happy to see you--

[Girls Dance]

GIRLS: [Singing]

Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!
Im Cabaret, Au Cabaret, To Cabaret!

ALL: (whispering)

M.C. [Speaking to introduce the other players]
GIRLS: [Singing in background]

Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!

Fremder, Etranger, Stranger,

M.C. [Speaking]:
Hello stranger

GIRLS: [Singing]

Glucklich zu sehen,
Je suis enchante,
Enchante, Madame!

COMPANY: [Singing]

Happy to see you,
Bleibe, reste, stay.
Wir sagen
Willkommen! Bienvenue! Welcome!
Im Cabaret! ...
Au Cabaret! ...
To Cabaret! ...

FAQ List

If you have questions, look through my list of FAQ below. The Tip Menu below also answers many questions members have about what I will do, and for how much I will do it.

Is this real?

This is as real as it ever gets on the Interent, which is to say that it is of questionable reality.

You have password galleries? What is that all about?

Well the short and rather unhelpful answer is that you can get the password from me, and then look at the galleries to draw your own conclusions. To give you a better answer to your qustion. the galleries show a number of artistic model poses that I have encouraged various models to try. I keep the galleries password protected so I can know to what models I showed the galleries, and to prevent just any model from looking and copying what I hve offered other models as guidance.

Will you open my cam?

I like watching model cams in privates, groups, and in public chat.

Cams from other members present something of a challenge, I am willing to open yours, but I do have two rules:

  1. When I open it, I also want to see your face.

  2. Please don't request that I open your cam without transferring me .

    Also, please message me that the tip is for opening your cam.

Tip Menu

Special Events
Dialogues of Plato
The School of Athens (Detail) by Rafael [Public Domain Image]

Plato, the greatest philosopher of ancient Greece, was born in Athens in 428 or 427 B.C.E. to an aristocratic family. He studied under Socrates, who appears as a character in many of his dialogues. He attended Socrates' trial and that traumatic experience may have led to his attempt to design an ideal society. Following the death of Socrates he travelled widely in search of learning. After twelve years he returned to Athens and founded his Academy, one of the earliest organized schools in western civilization. Among Plato's pupils was Aristotle. Some of Plato's other influences were Pythagoras, Anaxagoras, and Parmenides.

Plato wrote extensively and most of his writings survived. His works are in the form of dialogues, where several characters argue a topic by asking questions of each other. This form allows Plato to raise various points of view and let the reader decide which is valid. Plato expounded a form of dualism, where there is a world of ideal forms separate from the world of perception. The most famous exposition of this is his metaphor of the Cave, where people living in a cave are only able to see flickering shadows projected on the wall of the external reality. This influenced many later thinkers, particularly the Neoplatonists and the Gnostics, and is similar to views held by some schools of Hindu dualistic metaphysics.

Plato died in 347 B.C.E. In the middle ages he was eclipsed by Aristotle. His works were saved for posterity by Islamic scholars and reintroduced into the west in the Renaissance. Since then he has been a strong influence on philosophy, as well as natural and social science.

Although the exact order of the dialogues is not known, the following is a consensus ordering based on internal evidence:

Early Dialogues

In these dialogues, Socrates is the central character, and is believed to be expressing his own views. These are the only remaining record of Socrates' teachings; hence these are known as the <cite>Socratic dialogues</cite>.

Apology (the Death of Socrates) translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Crito translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Charmides, or Temperance translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Laches or Courage translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Lysis, or Friendship translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Euthyphro translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Ion translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Middle Dialogues

In these dialogues, Plato begins expressing his own views, in the guise of Socrates. The Symposium and Republic are the most important works in this period.

Gorgias translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Protagoras translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Meno translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Euthydemus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Cratylus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Phaedo translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Phaedrus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Symposium translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Republic translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Theaetetus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Parmenides translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Late Dialogues

The later dialogues are deeper developments of the philosophy expressed in the earlier ones; these are the most difficult of Plato's works.

Sophist translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Statesman translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Philebus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Timaeus translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Critias translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

Laws translated by Benjamin Jowett [1871]

The Seventh Letter translated by J. Harward [1928]

Other Resources

The Complete Works

The full texts of Plato's dialogues online:

Perseus Project
Greek Texts with each word
linked to a lexicon.

Thesaurus Linguae Graecae
Online Greek texts - Pick a font
then search for Plato

Library of Ancient Texts Online
Greek texts with various
English and French Trans.

MIT Internet Classics Archive
English Text - Some dialogues are incomplete with the endings cut off.

Alex Catalogue
Various Text sources

Last Days of Socrates

Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Phaedo
Hyperlinks in text to glossary
and comments

Project Gutenburg
English Text
Use HTML format

Plato's Republic
Columbia University

Episteme Links
Various Text Sources

Platon Dialogues
(texte grec et traduction Franaise)

Obras Completas de Platn
por D. Patricio de Azcrate

Platon's smmtliche Werke
bersetzt von Mller und Steinhart
Holen Sie sich alle fnf Bnde im PDF
von Google Books. Die PDF-Link
ist in der oberen rechten ecke.

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Meaning of Life: Doing the best you can at what you enjoy most doing without doing harm to yourself or others.
Five Things I Can't Live Without: [1] cannot live without air for more than three minutes.
[2] cannot live without shelter for more than three hours in extreme temperatures.
[3] cannot live without water for more than three days.
[4] cannot live without food for more than three weeks.
[5] cannot live without sleep for more than three hundred hours.

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