Eros, or love, is depicted in the "Symposium" as a "great god", which occupies an intermediate position between the gods and mortals. Eros, "child poverty and plenty", is the desire to possess what you have not yet, but at the same time, Eros, being a poor man, that is, not having those, what you want, represents "a sincere desire for happiness and blessings." The word "Eros" is often referred to a certain kind of love - and not sublime - but its role is not limited to a mere physical attraction, and is "an effort to produce a fine in respect of the body and the soul." Moreover, since Eros - is the desire to possess eternal good, then it is the desire for immortality. Lowland Eros makes people strive for immortality through procreation; thanks to the sublime Eros poets like Homer or statesmen like Solon leave more durable "offspring," "as a pledge of the love that existed between them and the beauty." Man becomes immortal and acquires true virtue through communication with beauty.
The Visitants' Guide to Windsor Castle and Its Vicinity
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