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         Ancient Philosophy:     more books (100)
  1. The Symptom and the Subject: The Emergence of the Physical Body in Ancient Greece by Brooke Holmes, 2010-05-09
  2. History of Ancient Western Philosophy by Joseph Owens, 1959-06
  3. Feminism and Ancient Philosophy
  4. The Philosophy of Art: Readings Ancient and Modern by Alex Neill, Aaron Ridley, 1994-12-01
  5. Meet The Philosophers Of Ancient Greece: Everything You Always Wanted To Know About Ancient Greek Philosophy But Didn't Know Who To Ask
  6. The Blackwell Guide to Ancient Philosophy (Blackwell Philosophy Guides)
  7. Self: Ancient and Modern Insights about Individuality, Life, and Death by Richard Sorabji, 2008-11-01
  8. Freedom, Reason, and the Polis: Volume 24, Part 2: Essays in Ancient Greek Political Philosophy (Social Philosophy and Policy) (v. 24)
  9. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy XXXIII
  10. The Cambridge Companion to Ancient Scepticism (Cambridge Companions to Philosophy)
  11. Ancient Scepticism (Ancient Philosophies) by Harald Thorsrud, 2009-03-02
  12. History of Greek Philosophy (Volume 1) by W. K. C. Guthrie, 1991-08-01
  13. An Introduction to Early Greek Philosophy: The Chief Fragments and Ancient Testimony With Connecting Commentary by John Mansley Robinson, 1968-02
  14. Classics of Western Thought Series: The Ancient World, Volume I by Donald S. Gochberg, 1988-01-04

41. Ancient Philosophy
PHIL 321 ancient philosophy Instructor Dr. Bob Zunjic, Ancient Greek philosophyis namely much more than the chronological beginning of Western philosophy.
Syllabi Outlines
PHIL 321
Instructor: Dr. Bob Zunjic
Office Hours:
By Appointment
Course Description:
The main objective of this course is to get acquainted with the most important texts of Ancient Greek philosophy, to learn how to read and interpret them, and to understand the conceptual framework and particular categories conveying the fundamental ideas of Greek philosophers. Our secondary goal is to try to relate Greek philosophical legacy with the posterior development of Western philosophy as well as with our modern human condition and experience.
Course Texts: S.M. Cohen, P. Curd and C.D.C. Reeve, eds., Readings in Ancient Greek Philosophy (From Thales to Aristotle), Hackett Publishing Company, Indianapolis/Cambridge, (2rd edition or later)

42. Faculty Of Classics: Philosophy
ancient philosophy at Cambridge. Cambridge provides exceptional resourcesfor postgraduate study in ancient philosophy and Ancient Science.
Faculty of Classics Faculty of Classics Faculty Index Teaching Staff Intro Philosophy Caucus
Ancient Philosophy at Cambridge
Cambridge provides exceptional resources for postgraduate study in Ancient Philosophy and Ancient Science. Cambridge's Laurence Chair of Ancient Philosophy, originally created for F.M. Cornford in 1930, is the oldest Ancient Philosophy Professorship in the world. Its last four holders have been W.K.C. Guthrie, G.E.L. Owen, Myles Burnyeat, and Gisela Striker. The current Laurence Professor is David Sedley. Cambridge's range of expertise in ancient philosophy and science is so broad that virtually any research project in the field can be accommodated, in any period from Presocratic to Neoplatonist and Patristic philosophy. A wide variety of approaches and techniques may be pursued: analytic, historical, intercultural, philological, text-critical, papyrological, or interdisciplinary. The Faculty attracts numerous visiting scholars, some on extended stays of a year or more. Regular seminars are held to read Greek and Latin philosophical texts. The B Club, Cambridge's Ancient Philosophy society, holds open meetings three times a term to hear papers from invited speakers. Each May a five day colloquium is held, attracting many scholars from outside Cambridge.
Nicholas Denyer
, University Senior Lecturer in Classics and College Lecturer in Philosophy. Has worked on ancient logic, ethics and metaphysics, as well as on related themes in post-classical and contemporary philosophy. His recent books are

43. ClayGate 160-190 : Logic ; Ethics ; Ancient Philosophy ; Modern Philosophy
Heyward 160190 - Logic ; Ethics ; ancient philosophy ; Modern philosophy 180, BUBLLink ancient philosophy. 180, Google Web Directory ancient philosophy.
Logic ; Ethics ; Ancient philosophy ; Modern philosophy DDC Abortion
Social problem

American philosophy

Ancient philosophy
Main index

The Dewey Decimal Classification is © 1996-2000 OCLC Online Computer Library Center, Incorporated . Used with Permission.
Logic BUBL Link : 160 Logic BUBL Link : Philosophical Logic CogPrints : Logic The Critical Thinking Community ... Glossary of First-Order Logic (by Peter Suber) Medieval Logic and Philosophy Links 12th Century Logic Home Page by Iwakuma Yukio Links ... Google Web Directory : Logicians
Induction Google Web Directory : Problem of Induction
Fallacies and sources of error Geometry.Net : Paradox Google Web Directory : Contradiction and Inconsitency Google Web Directory : Paradoxes Stephen's Guide to the Logical Fallacies ... Summary of Informal Logical Fallacies
Syllogisms Philosophy Pages : Logic - Categorical Syllogisms (by Garth Kemerling)
Ethics Applied Ethics Resources on WWW Argus Clearinghouse : Ethics Aristotle. Nicomachean Ethics (SparkNote by James Carmichael) BUBL Link : Moral Philosophy ...
Ethical systems Ethics Updates : Introduction to Moral Theory Internet Public Library Online Texts : 171 Doctrines : Personal Accountability

44. FT December 2002: What Is Ancient Philosophy?
Books In Review. What Is ancient philosophy? What Christianity Did to Philosophy.What Is ancient philosophy? By Pierre Hadot. Translated by Michael Chase.
Books In Review
What Is Ancient Philosophy?
What Christianity Did to Philosophy
What Is Ancient Philosophy? By Pierre Hadot. Translated by Michael Chase. Harvard University Press. 362 pp. $29.95. Reviewed by Benjamin Balint According to Pierre Hadot, a prominent historian of ancient thought and professor emeritus at the CollËge de France, philosophy today—specialized, professional, and detached from life—is but a shadow of its glorious Athenian past. But that is not the original part of his thesis. A wide array of modern minds have thought the same: Hegel lamented that philosophy is no longer “practiced as a private art, as it was by the Greeks,” Heidegger called for a return to the Greek grammar of being, and Kant claimed that “the ancient Greek philosophers remained more faithful to the Idea of the philosopher than their modern counterparts have done.” What is new in What Is Ancient Philosophy? is that its author confidently identifies Christianity as the agent of philosophy’s decline. In his latest book, first published in France in 1995, Hadot surveys with care the great schools of classical thought—Platonism, Aristotelianism>, Cynicism, Epicureanism, Stoicism, and Skepticism—and argues that they share not only a drive to offer rational explanations of the world but also a conception of philosophy profoundly different from the way that discipline currently understands itself. As in his last book, Philosophy as a Way of Life , Hadot shows that unlike today, philosophers in the age of Plato’s Academy and Aristotle’s Lyceum

45. Overcome Your Fear Of Ancient Philosophy
Suggestions on how to overcome your fear of ancient philosophy particularly thephilosophy of Plato and Aristotle. Overcome Your Fear of ancient philosophy.
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Overcome Your Fear of Ancient Philosophy
Philosophy is part of daily life, but you are not alone if you feel overwhelmed by the philosophy of Plato or Aristotle. Join the Discussion "If you can't tell from my choice of opening post, I'm partial to Aristotle. Tell me why I should prefer Plato."
Your Guide

Related Resources Plato Aristotle Philosophers Pre-Socratics ... Epicurus Elsewhere on the Web Plato and His Dialogues, by Bernard Suzanne S. Marc Cohen [ smcohen/arintro.htm] Philosophy Is Part of Daily Life If you think philosophy or, more specifically, ancient philosophy isn't for you, think again. You might be surprised at the number of borrowings from ancient philosophers you run across in daily life. From Protagoras we know that their are two sides to every question. From Diogenes Laertius we hear that appearances are deceitful. Lucretius wrote that nothing can be produced out of nothing. These are easy to understand, empirical bits of wisdom, seemingly different from that vast area of mysticism we call philosophy, but they are, nevertheless, philosophy. If we only had such limited chestnuts from Aristotle and Plato, the greatest masters of philosophy would probably be easier to know, but we don't. We have volumes discussing the meaning of life, reality, knowledge, the good, and much more.

46. Chthonios Books : Esotericism In Ancient Philosophy And Neoplatonism An approach to ancient philosophy and Neoplatonism. Chthonios Booksfocuses Esotericism and ancient philosophy. As we have noted above
Chthonios Books
Welcome to the Chthonios website.
A comprehensive resource for Scholarly Esotericism!
I The Chthonios Homepage I Secondhand and Antiquarian Books I
I The New Books and Sale Catalogue I Online Translations and Research I
I Reprints of Classic Esoteric Works I Booklinks I Ordering and Contact Details I
I Privacy Policy I
An approach to Ancient Philosophy and Neoplatonism
Chthonios Books focuses on scholarly research in western esoteric traditions. You might want to go directly to our Homepage Ancient Religion and Paganism I Theurgy I Early Christianity and Gnosticism I Kabbalah and Jewish Mysticism I Hermetica and Alchemy I Magic I I Esoteric Traditions
I) In a general way they can be defined as special teachings or experiences reserved for an inner circle of initiates.
II) Another important perspective sees esoteric traditions as undercurrents in western thought and religion. Historically, the most important early streams here are the teachings of Pythagoras and Plato and their followers. Once dominant in Greco-Roman thought, they were pushed to the margins by the rise of Christian orthodoxy.
III) A third way of seeing western esotericism looks at the heterodox, unorthodox and heretical streams which flourished beneath the domination of Christian orthodoxy and normative Judaism.

47. Program In Ancient Philosophy
Concentration in ancient philosophy. They should mention their interest inancient philosophy when filling out the Graduate School application.
Concentration in Ancient Philosophy
The study of ancient philosophy at Cornell is administered jointly by the Fields of Classics and Philosophy, and members of the two Fields cooperate in teaching and supervising graduate students. The program aims at training productive scholars and effective teachers of ancient philosophy who will also be well-rounded classicists or philosophers. Students apply for admission to and are accepted by the Field of Classics or the Field of Philosophy, depending on their major interests and previous qualifications. They should mention their interest in ancient philosophy when filling out the Graduate School application. The concentration is designed differently for students in the two Fields, but it strongly encourages those in one Field to strengthen their prepa-ration by relevant work in the other. Each student's course of study is decided in consultation with a Special Committee of at least three faculty members. Advanced undergraduate level knowledge of both Greek and Latin is required for admission to the Concentration as a student in Classics. Students must satisfy the general degree requirements of the graduate program in Classics, but will take Ancient Philosophy as their major area of study, and Greek Literature and Latin Literature as their minor areas. For the major area, students will complete the Reading List in Ancient Philosophy

48. Program In Ancient Philosophy
Program in ancient philosophy. Normally, students must know enough Greek,Latin, French and German for scholarly work in ancient philosophy.
Program in Ancient Philosophy
The Program in Ancient Philosophy is administered jointly by the Departments of Philosophy and Classics, and members of the two departments cooperate in teaching and supervision. The program aims at training productive scholars and effective teachers of ancient philosophy who will also be competent and well-rounded classicists or philosophers. Students apply for admission to, and are accepted by, the Department of Philosophy or Classics, depending on their major interests and previous qualifications. The program is designed differently for students in the two departments, but encourages those enrolled in one department to strengthen their preparation by relevant work in the other. Each student's program of study is decided in consultation with his or her Special Committee. All students must demonstrate adequate basic knowledge of PreSocratic philosophy, Plato, Aristotle, and ancient philosophy after Aristotle. Normally, students must know enough Greek, Latin, French and German for scholarly work in ancient philosophy. Details of requirements are available on request; requirements are different for philosophers and classicists.

49. History Of Ideas: Ancient Philosophy
lecture on ancient philosophy (thumbnails of multimedia slides). Backto index page for history of ideas course Back to lecture timetable
taught by Dr Helena Sheehan
in School of Communications
at Dublin City University lecture on ancient philosophy (thumbnails of multimedia slides)

50. Ancient Philosophy
Graduate Study in ancient philosophy. This program is offered For the PhDtheir major field will be ancient philosophy. Like a PhD student

Graduate Study in Ancient Philosophy
This program is offered jointly by the Departments of Classics and Philosophy. It is administered by an interdepartmental committee whose members are: Alan Code, Depts. of Classics and Philosophy
John Ferrari, Dept. of Classics
Anthony Long, Dept. of Classics
Bernard Williams, Dept. of Philosophy The program is designed to produce scholars with a broad range of expertise both in philosophy and classics, with the intention of bridging the gap between the two subjects. It provides the training and specialist knowledge required for undertaking research in ancient philosophy, and at the same time equips students for scholarly work and teaching in either classics or philosophy. Those who complete the program will be qualified to work as a full member of one of these disciplines, while having developed a broad competence in the other. Students apply for admission to either of the participating departments in accordance with their qualifications and interests. They are treated accordingly as graduate students fully in either the Departnent of Classics or the Department of Philosophy. The program offers graduate students of Classics the opportunity of taking classes in philosophy as an integral part of their work. It offers graduate students of philosophy the opportunity to develop their knowledge of both classical languages, and to make a thorough study of Graeco-Roman culture. Students from the two departments will meet each other regularly both in seminars on ancient philosophical texts and in reading groups and colloquia. Seminar offerings from the two departments are designed to give students, during their years in the program, the opportunity to study a wide variety of topics, including the Presocratics, Plato, Aristotle, Hellenistic philosophy and the philosophy of later antiquity.

51. Review Of Kingsley's
A Review of Peter Kingsley's ancient philosophy, Mystery and Magic. Peter Kingsley,ancient philosophy, Mystery and Magic Empedocles and Pythagorean Tradition.
Ancient Philosophy, Mystery and Magic
A Review of Peter Kingsley's Ancient Philosophy, Mystery and Magic
Empedocles and Pythagorean Tradition (c) 1997, John Opsopaus
Peter Kingsley, Ancient Philosophy, Mystery and Magic: Empedocles and Pythagorean Tradition. (Oxford University Press, 1995; papberback ISBN 0-19-815081-4; $24.95). Peter Kingsley has written an important book that should be high on the reading list of anyone interested in the roots of magic, alchemy and the mysteries in Western civilization. It is Ancient Philosophy, Mystery and Magic: Empedocles and Pythagorean Tradition. In the best tradition of scholarly writing, Kingsley documents all his sources, so interested readers can follow them up and form their own opinions. Reading his extensive footnotes is an education in itself; following them will keep you busy for months. (The reader will discover that reading Kingsley's journal papers, published bother earlier and later than the book, is especially rewarding.) Yet, for all his attention to detail, Kingsley is not pedantic. His text is very readable, and its snappy, almost breathless pace conveys the excitement of the exploration of a newly opened tomb, or of a mystery being solved (which is precisely what it is). Many of the connections demonstrated by Kingsley have been intuitively apparent to many of us working in the esoteric traditions, but he documents them and also reveals other, less obvious connections. His book will also familiarize a wider readership to important, but neglected earlier studies that would otherwise remain buried in an immense scholarly literature, which is often hostile to esotericism of any kind.

52. Ancient Philosophy
ancient philosophy. Let us look at some of the more famous views of theworld, namely Idealism, Realism, Nominalism, Materialism, Empiricism
Intelligent Systems And Their Societies Walter Fritz
Ancient Philosophy
Let us look at some of the more famous views of the world, namely Idealism, Realism, Nominalism, Materialism, Empiricism, Rationalism, and Skepticism. When reading about each one, each view of the world appears reasonable. Nevertheless, once we have read them all, we realize that they contradict each other. It seems that they cannot all be true. What happens when we review these views, considering what we now know about ISs ? (See: Intelligent Systems ) Let us be more specific. Which view would be the most appropriate for the artificial IS ? Once we have established an answer, is this view also reasonable for human beings? To do this, let us review the fundamental posture of each philosophy, by expressing that posture with our concepts , as defined in earlier pages: Idealism Realism Nominalism Materialism ... Skepticism So, what is our conclusion? We find that much is true in the ancient philosophies, and that their different points of view result mainly from vague definitions of "reality", whether this means mind only

53. OUP USA: Oxford Studies In Ancient Philosophy Volume XXII
cloth 019925589X Add to My Basket 2002 Out of Stock Due Unknown S H Standard Tableof Contents, Oxford Studies in ancient philosophy Volume XXII Summer 2002


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Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Volume XXII Summer 2002 Volume XXII Edited by DAVID SEDLEY, The Cambridge University Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy is a volume of original articles on all aspects of ancient philosophy. The articles may be of substantial length, and include critical notices of major books. The essays in this volume focus in particular on Plato, Aristotle and the Stoics. New and recent titles of related interest: Philosophy Classical Studies 240 pp.; 0-19-925590-3 Publication dates and prices are subject to change without notice. Prices are stated in US Dollars and valid only for sales transacted through the US website. Please note: some publications for sale at this website may not be available for purchase outside of the US. This page last updated Thursday, 03-Apr-2003 04:36:48 EST Please send comments or suggestions about this server to

54. OUP USA: Oxford Studies In Ancient Philosophy
or Browse by Subject $78.00 (04) 0198250002 Add to My Basket 1996 In Stock S HStandard Table of Contents, Oxford Studies in ancient philosophy Volume XIII


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Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy
Volume XIII: 1995
Edited by C. C. W. TAYLOR, Corpus Christi College, Oxford

The lastest installment of this annual publication includes original articles, often of substantial length, and review articles on major books. Contributors include Martha Nussbaum, David Bostock, Hugh H. Benson, Christopher Shields, Herbert Granger, Mark McPherran, and Scott Warren Calef.
"This richly-documented volume maintains the high standards of the series. It is a must read for all students of Plato and Aristotle..." Religious Studies Review 304 pp.; 0-19-825000-2 Publication dates and prices are subject to change without notice. Prices are stated in US Dollars and valid only for sales transacted through the US website. Please note: some publications for sale at this website may not be available for purchase outside of the US. This page last updated Thursday, 03-Apr-2003 04:36:50 EST Please send comments or suggestions about this server to

55. Ancient Philosophy
What is the nature of our sources for ancient philosophy and how does the natureof the transmission and reception affect the interpretation of ancient

56. The Eighth Annual Arizona Colloquium In Ancient Philosophy
Homepage for the Eighth Annual Arizona Colloquium in ancient philosophy Feb2123, 2003. The Eighth Annual Arizona Colloquium in ancient philosophy. : domain names, personal emails, url forwarding
The Eighth Annual Arizona Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy
Homepage for the Eighth Annual Arizona Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy Feb 21-23, 2003
Click here to continue

57. USC: Liberal Arts: Sprague Lectures In Ancient Philosophy
The annual Sprague Lectures in ancient philosophy were initiatedin 1993 to honor USC Professor Rosamond Kent Sprague.

R osamond Kent Spragu e
Lectures in
Ancient Philosophy

in support of a lectureship in ancient philosophy The Sprague Lectures in Ancient Philosophy were initiated in 1993 (at the instigation of one of our graduate students, Mary Belle Scanlon) to honor Rosamond Kent Sprague, who retired from the department in 1991.
Rosamond Kent Sprague was born in Boston and is a graduate (1945), MA (1948), and PhD (1953) of Bryn Mawr College. She retired as Distinguished Professor Emerita of Philosophy and Greek at USC in 1991, having joined the department in 1965. Mrs. Sprague's major publications include Plato's Use of Fallacy (Routledge 1965), Plato's Philosopher-King (USC Press 1976), and translations of Plato's Euthydemus (Bobbs-Merrill 1965) and Laches and Charmides (Bobbs-Merrill 1973). She has edited The Older Sophists (USC Press 1972), and

58. History Of Ancient Philosophy
HISTORY OF ancient philosophy Offered Fall 2002 Course Code V83.0020001 MW930-1045AM Room SILV 208 Instructor Gary Ostertag Office 503-O Silver Center
Offered Fall 2002
Course Code: V83.0020-001
MW9:30-10:45 AM
Room: SILV 208
Instructor: Gary Ostertag
Office: 503-O Silver Center
Hours: W10:50 - 11:50 and by appointment
TA: Scott Darrel Morrison
Office: 503 Silver Center
Hours: M11-12 and by appointment
Site Contents:
Required Texts Cooper (ed.), Plato: Complete Works (Hackett) Fine and Irwin (eds.), Aristotle: Selections (Hackett) Inwood and Gerson (eds.), The Epicurus Reader (Hackett) Recommended Secondary Sources (on order) Irwin, Classical Philosophy (Oxford) Lear, Aristotle: The Desire to Understand (Cambridge) Assignments Wednesday, Sept. 4th: Course structure. Overview of topics to be treated in course. Monday, Sept 9 - Wednesday, Sept 11: Plato, Euthyphro Monday, Sept 16 - Wednesday, Sept 18: Plato, Apology ; Xenophon, Memorobilia Monday, Sept. 23: Plato, Crito Wednesday, Sept 25 - Wednesday, Oct 2: Plato, Gorgias Monday, Oct 7 -

59. Ancient Philosophy Courses
ancient philosophy Courses. Department PhD). Dr BoysStones also offersmodules in ancient philosophy as part of the Taught MA in Classics.
George Boys-Stones Classics Department
Ancient Philosophy Courses
Department of Classics and Ancient History in the University of Durham
Prof. C. J. Rowe and Dr G. R. Boys-Stones are both available to supervise candidates for research degrees in Ancient Philosophy (MA by Thesis; MLitt; PhD). Dr Boys-Stones also offers modules in ancient philosophy as part of the Taught MA in Classics. For details of postgraduate opportunities in the Department, please click here

ancient philosophy ENRICHMENT PAGE. A) Overview the Earliest Period 600 500 BCE. Notes on the Presocratics. B) The Golden Age of Athens 500 - 400 BCE.
A) Overview the Earliest Period: 600 - 500 BCE Notes on the Presocratics
B) The Golden Age of Athens: 500 - 400 BCE The time period of Socrates (i) 1st 30 years the war against Persia.
this was over when Socrates was born;
(ii) middle 40 years as a youth to adult,
Socrates watched the glorious
rebuilding of Athens and lived when
Pericles ruled and the great dramatists
were writing;
(iii) last 30 years the war between Athens
and Sparta. Plato born c. 430. Socrates later years leading up to his trial and execution.

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