Hic Speusippus, hic Xenocrates, hic eius auditor Polemo; cuius ipsa illa sessio fuit, quam videmus.
Xenocrates, the disciple of Plato, resisted Lais successfully.
Plato advised Xenocrates, a man rather austere but in all other respects a fine fellow, to sacrifice to the Graces.
Xenocrates embraced the young man, and admitted him among his disciples.
Xenocrates and Heraclides admitted eight great gods, the seven planets and the heaven of the fixed stars.
Aristotle was opposed to Speusippus, and nearly agreed with Xenocrates.
At the age of eighteen he went to Athens, where the Platonic school was flourishing under the lead of Xenocrates.
Xenocrates cured maniacs by melodious sounds, and Asclepiades conquered deafness with a trumpet.
Plato was continually saying to Xenocrates, "Sacrifice to the Graces."
Returning from a debauch, the young profligate passed the Academy where Xenocrates was lecturing, and burst riotously in.