Plato, the ancient Greek philosopher who was the father of philosophy, wrote the famous “Euthyphro” (the life) and “Metaphysic” (his philosophy) books in the early third century BCE.
Like his father Aristotle, Plato was interested in all the great questions of life, including death, the afterlife, love, and the future of humankind.
Plato wrote a number of books on philosophy, and his most famous, “On the Forms of the Universe,” is considered one of the best-known of his works.
In a letter to his friend Demosthenes, Plato said: The things I have spoken of in this letter are not the things I know, nor are they things I could have known.
But it is my opinion that what I am speaking of are the things that I know.
Plato also wrote several other books on politics, philosophy, politics, ethics, and philosophy itself.
His philosophy is the basis of modern science, and many of his concepts have been incorporated into our understanding of how we live, think, and behave.
He was the first person to use mathematics to explore the nature of reality.
In addition, Plato was the founder of modern physics, and one of its key principles is the dualism of matter and energy.
He also believed that all things were made up of parts and that this is the only way they could exist in the first place.
Plato was a prolific writer, and he was known for his philosophical and scientific works.
Among his most important works are “On Metaphysics,” which he wrote in the second century BCE; “On Ethics,” in the third century; and “On Nature,” which was first published in the fourth century.
Plates from his library are now on display at the Museum of Philosophy in Athens, Greece.