"Pero los oligárquicos no dicen lo más importante: si los hombres han formado una comunidad y se han reunido por las riquezas, participan de la ciudad en la misma medida en que participan de la riqueza, de modo que el argumento de los oligárquicos parecería tener fuerza (pues no es justo que participe de las cien minas el que ha aportado una igual que el que ha dado el resto, ni de las minas primitivas ni de sus intereses). Pero los hombres no han formado una comunidad sólo para vivir, sino para vivir bien." Aristóteles, Política III 9

divendres, 28 de març de 2014



On 28 March 1941, Virginia Woolf put on her overcoat, filled its pockets with stones, walked into the River Ouse near her home, and drowned herself. Here is her last note to her husband she wrote:

Dearest, I feel certain I am going mad again. I feel we can't go through another of those terrible times. And I shan't recover this time. I begin to hear voices, and I can't concentrate. So I am doing what seems the best thing to do. You have given me the greatest possible happiness. You have been in every way all that anyone could be. I don't think two people could have been happier till this terrible disease came. I can't fight any longer. I know that I am spoiling your life, that without me you could work. And you will I know. You see I can't even write this properly. I can't read. What I want to say is I owe all the happiness of my life to you. You have been entirely patient with me and incredibly good. I want to say that - everybody knows it. If anybody could have saved me it would have been you. Everything has gone from me but the certainty of your goodness. I can't go on spoiling your life any longer.
I don't think two people could have been happier than we have been.

Woolf's body was not found until 18 April 1941. Her husband buried her cremated remains under an elm in the garden of Monk's House, their home in Rodmell, Sussex.

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