At an unaccredited college in Utah that was founded by acolytes of right-wing conspiracy-theorist crackpot Cleon Skousen.
Cleon would fain believe in personal immortality but cannot, and, like Matthew Arnold, believes in facing death imperturbably.
Encouraged by the shouts of the multitude, who were crying to Cleon, "Why don't you go and do it?"
It is to the growing complexity of the human mind that Cleon looks for an answer.
But it is this quality, Cleon continues, which makes man a failure.
Democracy had been hitherto only a ludicrous effort to reverse the laws of nature by thrusting Cleon into the place of Pericles.
To Cleon and his politics Aristophanes was violently opposed.
Cleon was esteemed a first–rate general, and accordingly sent out to match the incomparable Brasidas.
Cleon felt the necessity which Reason demonstrated on La Salve.
The pipe was charged and lighted by Cleon (after he became ill, by the new servant Jasmin).