From Stoicism to Platonism: The Development of Philosophy, 100 BCE-100 CE

From Stoicism to Platonism

The Development of Philosophy, 100 BCE-100 CE
 
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Date of Publication:
 
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Product details:

ISBN13:9781107166196
ISBN10:1107166195
Binding:Hardback
No. of pages:408 pages
Size:235x158x25 mm
Weight:700 g
Language:English
902
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Short description:

This book explores the process during 100 BCE-100 CE by which dualistic Platonism became the reigning school in philosophy.

Long description:
From Stoicism to Platonism describes the change in philosophy from around 100 BCE, when monistic Stoicism was the strongest dogmatic school in philosophy, to around 100 CE, when dualistic Platonism began to gain the upper hand - with huge consequences for all later Western philosophy and for Christianity. It is distinguished by querying traditional categories like 'eclecticism' and 'harmonization' as means of describing the period. Instead, it highlights different strategies of 'appropriation' of one school's doctrines by philosophers from the other school, with all philosophers being highly conscious of their own identity. The book also sets out to break down the traditional boundaries between, on the one hand, the study of Greco-Roman philosophy in the period and, on the other hand, that of contemporary Hellenistic Jewish and early Christian writings with a philosophical profile. In these ways, the book opens up an immensely fruitful period in the history of philosophy.

'The authors of these chapters are engaged, from different points of view, in reconstructing a challenging period in the history of philosophy ...' J. J. Mulhern, Bryn Mawr Classical Review
Table of Contents:
List of contributors; Acknowledgements; 1. Introduction: a historiographical essay Troels Engberg-Pedersen; 2. Plato, Chrysippus and Posidonius' theory of affective movements A. G. Long; 3. Cicero's Plato Malcolm Schofield; 4. Are we nearly there yet? Eudorus on Aristotle's Categories George Boys-Stones; 5. Stoicism and Platonism in Arius Didymus Myrto Hatzimichali; 6. Oikei&&&333;sis in Stoicism, Antiochus and Arius Didymus Christopher Gill; 7. The Platonist appropriation of Stoic epistemology Mauro Bonazzi; 8. 'Becoming like God' in Platonism and Stoicism Gretchen Reydams-Schils; 9. From Stoicism to Platonism: the difficult case of Philo of Alexandria's De providentia I David T. Runia; 10. From Cicero to Philo of Alexandria: ascending and descending axes in the interpretation of Platonism and Stoicism Carlos L&&&233;vy; 11. The love of wisdom: Middle Platonism and Stoicism in the Wisdom of Solomon Gregory E. Sterling; 12. Seneca and Epictetus on body, mind and dualism A. A. Long; 13. The dilemma of Paul's physics: features Stoic-Platonist or Platonist-Stoic? Stanley Stowers; 14. The legacy of Musonius Rufus Brad Inwood; 15. Stoic and Platonic reflections on naming in early Christian circles: or what's in a name? Harold W. Attridge; 16. Is Plutarch really hostile to the Stoics? Jan Opsomer; 17. Peripatetic appropriations of oikei&&&333;sis: Alexander, Mantissa, chapter 17 Charles Brittain; Bibliography; Index of passages; General index.