This Dictionary of Philosophical Quotations d will not change your life. It will change your mind.
Author: A. J. Ayer
The dictionary shows philosophers at their best (and their worst), at their most perverse and their most elegant. Organised by philosopher, and indexed by thought, concept and phrase, it enables readers to discover who said what, and what was said by whom. Over 300 philosophers are represented, from Aristotle to Zeno, including Einstein, Aquinas, Sartre and De Beauvoir, and the quotations range from short cryptic phrases to longer statements. This Dictionary of Philosophical Quotations d will not change your life. It will change your mind.
Translated in A Dictionary of Philosophical Quotations ( 2008 ) Republic 490a
250 εάν μή , ήν δ ' εγώ , ή οι φιλόσοφοι ... ουδέ αύτη η πολιτεία μη ποτε πρότερον
φυη τε εις το δυνατόν και φώς ηλίου ίδη Until philosophers are kings , or the kings
Author: Marinos Yeroulanos
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
'Human wisdom is of little or no value', wrote Plato in his Apology. And yet the ancient Greeks, including Plato himself, more than any other people of antiquity were fascinated by the pursuit of the wisdom they called philosophia. That search for knowledge involved an extensive use of maxims and quotations, as we can see from those expressions of Homer prefaced by the phrase 'as people say'. Homer, the Seven Sages and the Pre-Socratic philosophers are still extensively quoted in all the major western languages. Yet for all their popularity, until now there has been no single resource to which interested readers might turn. This unique reference book offers one of the most comprehensive selections of Greek quotations ever committed to print. With its English text matched by the original Greek, the volume collects 7500 entries, ranging from the archaic period to late antiquity, and across philosophy, drama, poetry, history, science and medicine, each indexed with key words to enable fast sourcing. Together, these selections provide an incomparable insight into the glories of Greek civilization.
This is the origin of the disputes of philosophers, one class of whom have
undertaken to raise man by displaying his greatness, and the other to debase
him by shewing his miseries.” C'est le père aux écus. Fr. Phrase.—“He is the
father of the ...
A proper definition of a philosophical entertainment . Plutôt mourir que changer .
Fr . - “ Sooner die than change . ” — This favourite motto is that which " was
written by a fair one on the fands , when walking by the sea - shore . ” — Her
That which cannot be done by mere strength , is sometimes to be accomplished
by address . Plus sulis quam sumptus . Lat . C . NEPOS . - - " There 1 was more of
relish than of cost . ” - A proper definition of a philosophical entertainment .
An exclamation frequently used on viewing , or auguring an impending calamity .
Quod caret initio et fine . Lat . — “ That which has neither commencement nor
termination ” of existence . This was the reply of Thales , the philosopher of ...
A Dictionary of Philosophical Quotations. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1992. 528p.
This dictionary of quotations was conceived and begun by the late A. J. Ayer,
then finished after his death by Jane O'Grady. Its forte is trenchant statements, ...
Author: Hans Edward Bynagle
Publisher: Libraries Unlimited
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
Thoroughly revised and expanded, this guide to the reference literature is the only up-to-date guide in the field and is by far the most extensively annotated. It covers all areas of Western and Eastern philosophy, emphasizing recent English-language publications but including some older and foreign-language sources. More than 450 reference works, about a third of them new to this edition, are listed, described, and often evaluated. Special chapters cover core periodicals and major organizations and research centers. Designed as an aid in reference work and collection development for librarians, this book will also be of interest to theologians, professional philosophers, philosophy instructors, and philosophy students.
Marr - Engels Collected Works 2nd Russian edn , vol 23 , p 31 61 In the book ( A
Treatise on Natural Philosophy Oxford , 1867 ] by these two Scotsmen ( W
Thomson and P G Tait ) thinking is forbidden , only calculation is permitted .
Author: Alan L. Mackay
Publisher: CRC Press
Science affects us all-in the words of Albert Einstein, "The whole of science is nothing more than a refinement of everyday thinking." It is therefore fascinating to discover the thoughts of scientists, philosophers, humanists, poets, theologians, politicians, and other miscellaneous mortals on this most important of subjects. A Dictionary of Scientific Quotations is a personal selection of scientific quotations by Professor Alan L Mackay that includes graffiti, lines of song, proverbs, and poetry. Whether you believe that "All problems are finally scientific problems" (George Bernard Shaw) or that "Imagination is more important than knowledge" (Einstein), it is without doubt that "It is a good thing for an uneducated man to read books of quotations" (Churchill). You will be charmed and delighted by this collection and remember, "'Why,'" said the Dodo, "'the best way to explain it is to do it'" (Alice in Wonderland, Lewis Carroll).
REGNAULT DE WARIN.—o Sophists (false philosophers) have shaken the altar,
but the priests are the persons who disgraced it. Shall I ever regard ... 2126. 2127
. 2128. 2129. 2 130. 2131. K 5 DICTIONARY OF QUOTATIONS. 2() l 2l 14. ...
“He (Socrates) made all his philosophy subservient to morality.”—His. Totidem
verbis. Lat.—“ In just so many words.” Toties quoties. Lat.—“As many times as,
then so often.” —A term frequently used in law proceedings, as thus:–If A. B.