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Wednesday, April 29, 2020 | History

3 edition of The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought found in the catalog.

The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought

GГ©rard Verbeke

The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought

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  • 30 Currently reading

Published by Catholic University of America Press, [1983] in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Stoics -- History,
  • Philosophy, Medieval

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

    Statementby Gerard Verbeke.. --
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 101 p. ;
    Number of Pages101
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL19466884M

      SAARINEN, Risto. Weakness of Will in Renaissance and Reformation Thought. New York: Oxford University Press, viii + pp. Cloth, $This book continues the author's earlier study Weakness of the Will in Medieval Thought: From Augustine to Buridan (New York: Brill, ), although it stands on its own.


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The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought by GГ©rard Verbeke Download PDF EPUB FB2

Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought Paperback – August 1, by Gerard Verbeke (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating.

See all formats and editions Hide 5/5(1). Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Verbeke, Gérard. Presence of Stoicism in medieval thought. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of. But how did it influence Western thought after Greek and Roman antiquity.

The contributors recruited for this volume include some of the leading international scholars of Stoicism as well as experts in later periods of philosophy. They trace the impact of Stoicism and Stoic ideas from late antiquity through the medieval and modern periods/5(2).

The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought. James A. Weisheipl - - New Scholasticism 59 (3) Images of Man in Ancient and Medieval Thought: Buy the book: $ used $ new, Amazon page. Western philosophy - Western philosophy - Medieval philosophy: Medieval philosophy designates the philosophical speculation that occurred in western Europe during the Middle Ages—i.e., from the fall of the Roman Empire in the 4th and 5th centuries ad to the Renaissance of the 15th century.

Philosophy of the medieval period was closely connected to Christian thought, particularly theology. Verbeke -- The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought.

Wilson -- The Greatest Empire: A Life of Seneca. Scholarly Summaries. The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought book Johnny Christiansen -- An Essay on the Unity of Stoic Philosophy.

R.W. Sharples -- Stoics, Epicureans, and Sceptics. Edward Vernon Arnold -- Roman Stoicism. Robert Drew Hicks -- Stoic and Epicurean. Medieval philosophy is the philosophy that existed through the Middle Ages, the period roughly extending from the fall of the Western Roman Empire in the 5th century to the Renaissance in the 15th century.

Medieval philosophy, understood as a project of independent philosophical inquiry, began in Baghdad, in the middle of the 8th century, and in France, in the itinerant court of Charlemagne. Journal of the History of Philosophy (JHP) is an international journal that publishes articles, notes, discussions, and reviews about the history of Western philosophy, broadly takes its mandate from a motion passed by the Eastern Division of the American Philosophical Association in December approving "the The presence of Stoicism in medieval thought book of a journal devoted to the history of philosophy.".

The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought. Washington. Colish, Marcia (). The Stoic Tradition from Antiquity to the Early Middle Ages. 2 vols. Leiden. Hellenistic Greek Religion Tarn, W.W. Hellenistic Civilisation.

Third ed. New York: World Publishing Co. Cumont, Franz (). Astrology and Religion among the Greeks and Romans. The contributors recruited for this volume, first published ininclude some of the leading international scholars of Stoicism as well as experts in later periods of philosophy.

They trace the impact of Stoicism and Stoic ideas from late antiquity through the medieval and modern periods. Early Medieval Philosophy: Ancient and Early Christian Roots.

Sources. Ancient Roots. Textbooks and histories have often called the Early Middle Ages an age of Platonism. Yet, from the Carolingian Renaissance of the ninth century through the School of Chartres in the twelfth, other philosophical traditions—including Stoicism and Aristotelian-ism—were influential as well.

Indeed, my index shows just the saturation with Stoic thought that one would expect. The approximately 16th-century books on good conduct listed by Ruth Kelso testify to the overwhelming presence of Stoicism in the Renaissance.

It is not surprising that Elyot's conduct book conforms to the stereotype. It is perhaps better to consider the possibility that Spinoza was weaving together various influences from ancient and medieval thought into a new philosophical whole. who wrote a book on Author: Donald J.

Robertson. SYNDERESIS AND CONSCIENCE: STOICISM AND ITS MEDIEVAL TRANSFORMATIONS Marcia L. Colish Author argues that the conscience is a theme frequently flagged as a key aspect of Stoicism. Beyond mere consciousness, our self-aware-ness as agents, moral and otherwise, conscience specifies the ethical norms we honor in judging our experience and acting on it.

Gerard Verbeke, "The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought". [REVIEW] Armand A. Maurer - - Journal of the History of Philosophy 24 (2) details History of Western Philosophy. Meditations (Medieval Greek: Τὰ εἰς ἑαυτόν, romanized: Ta eis heauton, literally "things to one's self") is a series of personal writings by Marcus Aurelius, Roman Emperor from to AD, recording his private notes to himself and ideas on Stoic philosophy.

Marcus Aurelius wrote the 12 books of the Meditations in Koine Greek as a source for his own guidance and : Marcus Aurelius.

STOICISM. STOICISM is a philosophy related to the ancient Greek Stoic school, which took its name from the painted "porch" (stoa) on the northern side of the Athenian Agora (now ruins partially excavated along Hadrianos Street), where teachers and students of the school initiallyhowever, lessons were also held in more suitable public buildings (cf.

Diogenes Laertius, ). Whether in virtue of Abelard or someone else, Stoicism had become a dominant presence in philosophy by the dawn of the early modern era.

As one would expect, though, the Stoicism of c was substantially different from classical Stoicism, which is a. Ariel Krakowski.

Stoicism, the philosophical school popular in Greek and Roman times, has experienced a resurgence lately. [1] Its influence can be seen in cognitive behavioral therapy and in Viktor Frankl’s logotherapy, which emphasizes finding meaning in life in all situations.

[2] More recently, many books, websites, and events have brought the teachings of Stoicism to a popular : Ariel Krakowski. STOICISM AND ANTI-STOICISM IN QOHELETH by JOHN G. GAMMIE The University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma It is a distinct pleasure to submit this comparative and linguistic study to a volume in honor of Shlomo Dov Goitein whose scholarly work did so much to illumine the life of Jewish communities in the Arab world.

The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought Washington, D.C.: The Catholic University of America Press, viii + pp. n.p.?This splendid little volume is the edited version of a series of lectures delivered at the Catholic University of America in March,by a noted authority on both Stoicism and the history of medieval philosophy.

Seneca in late-medieval and early modern Scotland. A central role in the Scottish reception of Stoicism and of one of its key figures, Seneca, was played by the neo-Latin poet George Buchanan. Buchanan’s more classical treatment of character replaced that of medieval drama, most crucially when applied to biblical narrative, as inAuthor: Theo van Heijnsbergen.

His main areas of research are Aristotle’s metaphysics and its medieval reception, but he is equally interested in how ancient philosophy has come to shape contemporary thought and ideas. His books include: The Medieval Reception of Aristotle’s Metaphysics, Book Zeta and Universals in Ancient Philosophy.

Read more about Gabriele’s work here. Prosochē: Illuminating the Path of the Prokoptōn by Christopher Fisher Prosochē (προσοχή) [pro-soh-KHAY]—the attitude and practice of attention—is the fundamental Stoic spiritual attitude.1 It is a state of continuous, vigilant, and unrelenting attentiveness to oneself—the present impressions, present desires, and present actions which shape one's moral character (prohairesis) Emotions are the focus of intense debate both in contemporary philosophy and psychology, and increasingly also in the history of ideas.

Simo Knuuttila presents a comprehensive survey of philosophical theories of emotion from Plato to Renaissance times, combining rigorous philosophical analysis with careful historical reconstruction.

Most obvious in the Jewish “Book of Wisdom” (chapters 1,18). Logos within Christian Thought Find this Greek and Jewish (which is probably Greek too; Stoicism and Judaism seems to have common understandings of the Word by BC, if not long before, as Paul Rahe so convincingly argued last week) concept in blatant form—only in St.

GERARD VERBEKE, The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press, Paper. viii, $ WELL KNOWN for his contributions to the Corpus Latinum Commentariorum in Aristotelem Graecorum and the Avicenna Latinus series, Gerard Verbeke has also.

Zeno’s Republic, the founding text of Stoicism, was a scathing critique of Plato’s book of the same name. However, Panaetius and Posidonius reputedly integrated Stoicism and Platonism, so this may indicate that Seneca is more aligned with the Middle Stoa, which would.

The Golden Sayings of Epictetus book. Read 63 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. "The key is to keep company only with people who uplift you, whose presence calls forth your best." Thought it was a medieval Christian thing and the name was familiar through some Foucault I read, but apparently it was a Greek Stoic 4/5.

"Ego Is the Enemy" is a series of platitudes, sometimes actually useful, with varying relevance to the overall theme.

Ryan Holiday uses "ego" as a substitute for human vice in general, which is probably why the book is so meandering and occasionally preachy. The whole thing seemed like a pep talk he is giving himself in the mirror/5. The Little Book of Stoicism – by Jonas Salzgeber Date read: 4/16/ Recommendation: 8/ Both a solid introduction to Stoicism for beginners and a great reminder for those already familiar with the philosophy.

Jonas gives an overview of Stoicism, including its origins and most influential philosophers. Stoic Philosophy as Psychotherapy () This article was first published in July in the journal of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy (BACP).

It outlines the relevance of Stoic philosophy for modern psychotherapy and contains material which was to form the basis of the book The Philosophy of CBT ().

' An enormous amount of information in a clear and plain style free of jargon or any fashionable view of intellectual history By the sheer scale of her work, Colish succeeds in demonstrating the presence or absence of Stoic notions in authors who did much to shape the thought of the Middle Ages and early : Marcia L.

Colish. Review of ‘The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought,’ Verbeke – Review of The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought, by G. Verbeke. Review of Metaphysics 37 (): Politique et philosophie au moyen âge – "Politique et philosophie au moyen âge: la révolution aristotélicienne.".

Seneca in late-medieval and early modern Scotland A central role in the Scottish reception of Stoicism and of one of its key figures, Seneca, was played by the neoLatin poet George Buchanan. Buchanan’s more classical treatment of character replaced that of medieval drama, most crucially when applied to biblical narrative, as inFile Size: 1MB.

New York: Harvard University Press. I highly recommend this book to all people interested in Stoicism as a way of life.

Hadot brings life to theory. Sellars, J. () Stoicism. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, p. Laertius, D.

Lives of the Eminent Philosophers, Graver, M. () Stoicism and Emotion. Chicago: The. Shifflett, Stoicism, Politics and Literature in the Age of Milton (Cambridge, ) S. Strange and J. Zupko (eds), Stoicism: traditions and transformations (Cambridge, ) G.

Verbeke, The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought (Washington, ) L. Zanta, La. Verbeke, The Presence of Stoicism in Medieval Thought (Washington, DC: Catholic University of America Press, ), pp. In Christian adaptations of Stoicism, the goal was usually more positively stated in terms of harmony with the divine will, or union with God.

The definitive study of. Posts about Stoicism written by Jonathan McIntosh. In a post from a month or so ago on “Augustine’s linguistic turn,” I wrote about the positive influence Stoicism exerted on Augustine’s philosophy of language.

This and a follow-up post are an attempt to develop further, first, some relevant features of Stoic metaphysics and ontology and, following that, how their metaphysics was. This volume explores the question of continuities and disruptions between the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Rather than addressing the question in a general way, it brings together a number of case studies, dealing with the changing interest in, and knowledge of Stoicism, the variations in the manuscripts of medical texts, the changing emphases within the penitential genres of 'Mirrors.

Western philosophy - Western philosophy - Recent trends: The main theme of postwar Continental philosophy was the enthusiastic reception in France of Nietzsche and Heidegger and the consequent rejection of metaphysics and the Cartesian rationalism inherited by Sartre and his fellow existentialists.

For millennia the goal of metaphysics, or “first philosophy,” had been to discern the. Very few people wake up and think “I need philosophy.” This is perfectly understandable. But of course, everyone has their own problems and are dealing with the difficulties of life in some way or another.

The irony is this is actually what ancient philosophy was intended to ameliorate. “Vain is the word of a philosopher,” Epicurus once. One person who illustrates this for me is the medieval British mystic Julian of Norwich (–c).

In his book Spirituality and the Awakening Self, David Benner described the period of painful searching that was a necessary prelude to Julian’s vision of God’s love.