Some philosophers have asserted the corollary relationship between thought and politics. This is why the political interpretation of the genesis of philosophy is widespread, bearing in mind that its emergence had been marked in Greece in the sixth century BC, given the political reforms that started from the wise Solon's amendments, and which then stretched all over the reign of Pericles. While we may accept this thesis, for its veracity and historical bearing, many other problems will appear because of the rivalries and unrest resurfacing between wisdom and the city. All these themes are addressed under the fundamental question: How did the relationship between philosophy and democracy configurate throughout Greek history? And what was the impact, ramification and extension of such relationship throughout subsequent eras?