This person meets the main character while on a walk outside Athens and entices him to engage in discussion about a speech.
After listening to a speech by his lover, this character wants to refresh himself by walking and thinking.
This person taught a famous person who derived from him the knowledge of rhetoric.
This person was a poet who wrote about Helen and the Trojan War and was blinded.
This person's arguments were used to define the difference between probability and belief as exerted by crowds.
This person suggested that one should walk as far as a famous mythological character to maintain health.
This person was a famous Greek lyric poet.
This person advises that walking is healthier than running, and the main character follows his advices and engages in walking...
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