Discussion post

In chapter fifteen of The Prince, Machiavelli discusses truth and goodness. He claims that people who try to be good will fail in life, and that this is because they act on the basis of what they believe to be true, rather than what is really, or “effectually” true. The truth, according to Machiavelli, is that one has to be able to be both good and not good to make it in life. Those who are only good, will get less.How similar is Machiavelli’s view to that of Thrasymachus in book one of The Republic? Are they identical, similar or is there a subtle but important difference? You need to quote from one or both texts to defend your point.   https://www.earlymoderntexts.com/assets/pdfs/machiavelli1532.pdf  This is the book link 

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