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Synonyms for presocratic

before the time of Socrates


References in periodicals archive ?
As in the last chapter, Sallis draws out this difference on the basis of a close reading of the Presocratic fragments: fire in both its elemental sense, and what [phrase omitted] as [phrase omitted] must have meant to the prephilosophical Greeks; [phrase omitted] and [phrase omitted] are addressed in their relation to [phrase omitted].
1), Vitruvius pays homage to his Presocratic and Hellenistic sources, naming the atomists Democritus and Epicurus among his physiological influences.
Eleatic Monism and Later Presocratic Thought, Princeton University Press, Princeton.
In our curriculum, such turning points occur with the Presocratic philosophers, Sappho, the New Testament, Vitruvius, the Italian Renaissance, and "The Rise of Rationality," which introduces a series of readings in the Enlightenment.
Eleatic Monism and Later Presocratic Thought (Parmenides Publishing, Las Vegas, 2004).
As licoes de Barnes desenvolvem o tratamento que deu a Zenao nos seus conhecidos estudos Presocratic Philosophers (monografia de 1979) e "Space for Zeno" (artigo publicado sob o pseudonimo de O.
The flowering of environmental roots and the four elements in Presocratic philosophy: From Empedocles to Deleuze and Guattari.
Concluye Burnyeat: "Timaeus' myth, unlike Hesiod's, is as well reasoned as any of the PreSocratic cosmogonies in the peri physeos tradition.
It is reported of the Presocratic philosopher Thales that a servant girl calmly said to him, "How can you expect to know about all the heavens, Thales, when you cannot even see what is just beneath your feet?
In section five I show in detail how, from the mid-forties onwards, starting at least with "Anaximander's Saying," the role of the term 'Anwesen' changes so as to express both a Presocratic fundamental insight, and Heidegger's own fundamental conception of being as presencing.
Historians of science have argued that modern science had its beginnings either with the Presocratic Philosophers, the Condemnation of 1277, or the Reformation.
Geoffrey Stephen Kirk and John Earle Raven, The Presocratic Philosophers, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1957.
While pointing to a number of cognate terms of mimesis as the key term in explaining the nature of tragedy as the mimesis of serious human action (Aristotle) Valakas states: "although we simply cannot know how and where a technical usage of terms about art and theatre was introduced, in the case of the vocabulary of mimesis and eiko(n), as in other cases of Presocratic theoretical language and themes, Plato and Aristotle seem to have reflected and responded to the terminology used by the fifth-century intellectuals rather than to have invented it.
Raven, The Presocratic Philosophers: A Critical History with a Selection of Texts (London and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1971), 263-285.