7 edition of The Discourses of Epictetus found in the catalog.
July 19, 2001
by Adamant Media Corporation
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||294|
The Discourses is quite a big book, a more condensed version of his message can be found in the Enchiridion (The Handbook), which I'd also recommend. I personally prefer the discourse as it fleshes out Epictetus' message more fully but the Enchiridion is a good start if you just want an introduction to Epictetus' views.4/5(35). The digital Loeb Classical Library extends the founding mission of James Loeb with an interconnected, fully searchable, perpetually growing virtual library of all that is important in Greek and Latin literature. Read more about the site’s features» Epictetus was a crippled Greek slave of Phrygia during Nero’s reign (54–68 CE) who heard lectures by the Stoic Musonius before he .
The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Epictetus. An online book about this author is available, as is a Wikipedia article.. Epictetus: The Discourses, trans. by George Long (HTML at ) Epictetus: The Discourses of Epictetus (with the Enchiridion; translation originally published ), trans. by P. E. Matheson (HTML with commentary at ). All the Works of Epictetus, Which Are Now Extant: Consisting of His Discourses, Preserved by Arrian, in Four Books, the Enchiridion, and Fragments; Vo. Book. Seller Inventory # BBS More information about this seller | Contact this seller
Epictetus actually wrote none of his own philosophy. The entire record that we have of his thoughts are from the notes taken by one of his pupils, named Arrian. Arrian divided the Discourses of Epictetus into eight books. In addition, he wrote an Encheiridion, or manual, containing many of the maxims of Epictetus. To these areFile Size: 2MB. The Enchiridion: The Manual of Epictetus (A Selection from the Discourses of Epictetus with the Encheiridion) by Arrian,Epictetus and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at
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Discourses by Epictetus is a work that only survived thanks to a student named Arrian, who’s credited with transcribing the lessons he learned in Epictetus’ classroom at the beginning of the second century AD.
Arrian wrote in a letter prior to the Discourses’ publishing, “whatever I used to hear him say I wrote down, word Discourses of Epictetus: Book Summary, Key Lessons. The Discourses, assembled by his pupil The stress on endurance, self-restraint, and power of the will to withstand calamity can often seem coldhearted.
It is Epictetus, a lame former slave exiled by Emperor Domitian, who offers by far the most precise and humane version of Stoic ideals/5. The Discourses is quite a big book, a more condensed version of his message can be found in the Enchiridion (The Handbook), which I'd also recommend.
I personally prefer the discourse as it fleshes out Epictetus' message more fully but the Enchiridion is a good start if you just want an introduction to Epictetus' views.4/5(46).
Title: Discourses of Epictetus Author: Epictetus, George Long, John Lancaster Spalding Created Date: 10/16/ AM. Epictetus was a Greek Stoic philosopher (b. CE). Born a slave in Hierapolis, Phyrgia, in what is today Turkey, Epictetus lived in Rome until exiled to Nicopolis in Northern Greece.
It was in exile that Epictetus' disciple Arrian took down his Discourses. As we have no actual writings of Epictetus, Arrian's notes are the only remnants. The Discourses of Epictetus are a series of extracts of The Discourses of Epictetus book teachings of the Stoic philosopher Epictetus written down by Arrian c.
There were originally eight books, but only four now remain in their entirety, along with a few fragments of the others.
The Discourses of Epictetus are a series of extracts of the teachings of the Stoic philosopher Epictetus written down by Arrian c. There were originally eight books, but only four now remain in their entirety, along with a few fragments of the others/5(28). Epictetus, Discourses George Long, Ed.
("Agamemnon", "Hom. ", "denarius") text: Arrian's Discourses of Epictetus The Encheiridion, or Manual.
Fragments of Epictetus book: book 0 book 1 book 2 book 3 book 4. chapter: About freedom. On familiar intimacy. What things we should exchange for other things. Epictetus didn't leave a formal written legacy, but his pupil, Arrian, collected his teachings, and posterity now has The Enchiridion and The Discourses.
The first is a short compilation of Stoical precepts - how to live an ethical life. Discourses and Selected Writings by Epictetus is the polar opposite. Original, ancient lessons to achieve your goals and conquer adversity from in my eyes the greatest Stoic philosopher, Epictetus.
You won’t find this book anywhere near the best sellers or anywhere that’s particularly visible in your local bookstore.
The Discourses By Epictetus The Discourses has been divided into the following sections: Book One [k] Book Two [k] Book Three [k] Book Four [k] Download: A k text-only version is available for download.
Epictetus (or his student Arrian) seems to be a more focused thinker than M.A., whose book really does just read like a scattershot collection of his thoughts. The Enchiridion and The Discourses cover pretty much the same material, with the former basically a condensed version of the latter/5.
The Discourses. Book I Notes. This technical Stoic word, as Matheson points out, includes 'the power of presenting an image to the mind's eye' and 'the image so presented'.
It is almost the equivalent of 'the data of consciousness'. These words frequently recur in Epictetus. Primary notions. 'They are certain general terms used commonly by men (such as good. Arrian's Discourses of Epictetus The Encheiridion, or Manual.
Fragments of Epictetus book: book 0 book 1 book 2 book 3 book 4. chapter: Of finery in dress. In what a man ought to be exercised who has made proficiency; and that we neglect the chief things. What is the matter on which a good man should be employed, and in what we ought chiefly to.
BOOK TWO CHAPTER 1 That confidence is not inconsistent with caution. The opinion of the philosophers, perhaps, seems to some to be a paradox; but still let us examine as well as we can, if it is true that it is possible to do everything both with caution and with confidence.
The wording was awkward, and phrasing often confusing or difficult to understand. This particular book was the third version of the Discourses I purchased, and I was delighted to find it understandable and enjoyable reading. You also get the complete works of Epictetus (The Discourses, Enchiridion, and Fragments), a nice bonus.5/5(5).
Epictetus (/ ˌ ɛ p ɪ k ˈ t iː t ə s /; Greek: Ἐπίκτητος, Epíktētos; c. 50 – AD) was a Greek Stoic was born a slave at Hierapolis, Phrygia (present day Pamukkale, Turkey) and lived in Rome until his banishment, when he went to Nicopolis in northwestern Greece for the rest of his life.
His teachings were written down and published by his pupil Arrian in his Era: Ancient philosophy. In this compilation of Books 3 and 4 of Epictetus' Discourses the second of a two-volume set the philosopher discusses the quest for freedom, the nature of solitude, cynicism, fear, discretion, the avoidance of quarrels, and other subjects of Brand: ReadHowYouWant.
The main work is The Discourses, four books of which have been preserved (out of an original eight). Arrian also compiled a popular digest, entitled the Enchiridion, or Handbook.
The Discourses of Epictetus (Animated Book Summary) Eudaimonia. Loading Unsubscribe from Eudaimonia. Cancel Unsubscribe. Working Subscribe Subscribed Unsubscribe K.
Read More on Amazon Get My Searchable Collection of + Book Notes High-Level Thoughts One of the three pillars of stoic writing, Discourses is interesting since Epictetus was a. He is the translator and editor of Epictetus's Discourses and Selected Writings for Penguin Classics, as well as an author of articles on Virgil, Plato, and Pythagoras.
He works as a book editor in Northern California.5/5(1).discourses ("Epistle of Arrian to Lucius Gellius," p.
i). These Discourses formed eight books, but only four are extant under the title of [Greek: Epichtaeton diatribai]. Simplicius, in his commentary on the [Greek: Egcheiridion] or Manual, states that this work also was put together by Arrian, who selected from the discourses of Epictetus whatFile Size: 90KB.