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  1. Reʼ Agushevits & Uven (2010). Ancient Greek Philosophy From Thales to the Pythagoreans. Ktav.
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  2. Reuven Agushewitz (2010). Ancient Greek Philosophy From Thales to the Pythagoreans. Ktav.
  3. Alejandro García Alvarez (1997). De la invisibilidad a la luz: vidas paradójicas en un escenario de conflicto. Contrastes 9:149-180.
    From the fifties on, the region of middle Magdalena (Colombia), is going to live some specitic circunstantes that will provide their people with mecanisms in order to resolve a chain of vital contlicts they were involved in. Their voices will sound and will lead us, through their personal stories, to the widest scerie in their region and country. The human experiences that will be exposed here can be considered as "lives in straist". They will be existentes marked by suffering, extreme (...)
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  4. R. A. Aronov (2002). The Pythagorean Syndrome in Science and Philosophy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 41 (2):50-69.
    The problem of the relationship between mathematics and objective reality, which arose in early antiquity, is still a subject of heated discussion. The discussions are mainly about the question that probably was posed most clearly by Immanuel Kant in his Critique of Pure Reason: "How do subjective conditions of thought have objective validity, that is, how do they become conditions of the possibility of all knowledge of objects?" Is it because they are themselves elements of objective reality, or because they (...)
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  5. Scott Austin (2005). To Think Like God: Pythagoras and Parmenides: The Origins of Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 43 (4):481-482.
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  6. Sorin Bangu (2006). Pythagorean Heuristic in Physics. Perspectives on Science 14 (4):387-416.
    : Some of the great physicists' belief in the existence of a connection between the aesthetical features of a theory (such as beauty and simplicity) and its truth is still one of the most intriguing issues in the aesthetics of science. In this paper I explore the philosophical credibility of a version of this thesis, focusing on the connection between the mathematical beauty and simplicity of a theory and its truth. I discuss a heuristic interpretation of this thesis, attempting to (...)
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  7. Andrew Barker (1994). Ptolemy's Pythagoreans, Archytas, and Plato's Conception of Mathematics. Phronesis 39 (2):113-135.
  8. Andrew A. Barker (1994). Ptolemy's Pythagoreans, Archytas, and Plato's Conception of Mathematics. Phronesis 39 (2):113-135.
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  9. John Barron (1964). Pythagorean Allegory Marcel Detienne: Homère, Hésiode, Et Pythagore: Poésie Et Philosophie Dans le Pythagorisme Ancien. (Collection Latomus, Lvii.) Pp. 116. Brussels: Latomus, 1962. Paper, 175 B.Fr. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 14 (01):25-26.
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  10. John Barron (1964). Pythagorean Allegory. The Classical Review 14 (01):25-.
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  11. John P. Barron (1964). The Sixth-Century Tyranny at Samos. Classical Quarterly 14 (02):210-.
    IN examining Herodotos' account of the Samian tyranny, historians have long been disturbed by two considerations. First, it seems strange that the period of settled tyranny should have begun no earlier than the rise of Polykrates and his two brothers c. 533 B.C., even though Samos was among the most advanced cities in Ionia. Yet it seems equally impossible to revise this accession date in an upward direction, at least by any significant margin. Furthermore, there had been at work in (...)
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  12. Sylvia Berryman (2006). Carl Huffman, Archytas of Tarentum. Rhizai. A Journal for Ancient Philosophy and Science 1:179-182.
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  13. Hans Dieter Betz (1967). Iamblichi Chalcidensis Ex Coele-Syria de Vita Pythagorica Liber. Iamblichos, Pythagoras Legende--Lehre---Lebensgestaltung. Journal of the History of Philosophy 5 (1):86-86.
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  14. J. D. P. Bolton (1963). Pythagorean Forgeries Holger Thesleff: An Introduction to the Pythagorean Writings of the Hellenistic Period. (Acta Academiae Aboensis Humaniora, Xxiv. 3.) Pp. 140. Åbo: Åbo Akademi, 1961. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 13 (01):33-35.
  15. N. B. Booth (1957). Were Zeno's Arguments Directed Against the Pythagoreans? Phronesis 2 (2):90 - 103.
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  16. N. B. Booth (1957). Were Zeno's Arguments Directed Against The Pythagoreans? Phronesis 2 (2):90-103.
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  17. E. K. Borthwick (1978). Flora R. Levin: The Harmonics of Nicomachus and the Pythagorean Tradition. Pp. Xi + 113. University Park, Pa.: The American Philological Association, 1975. Paper, $3.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 28 (02):386-387.
  18. G. S. Bowe (2006). Carl A. Huffman, Archytas of Tarentum: Pythagorean, Philosopher and Mathematician King Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 26 (6):423-425.
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  19. Alan C. Bowen (1982). The Foundations of Early Pythagorean Harmonic Science. Ancient Philosophy 2 (2):79-104.
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  20. J. L. Brandao (2006). Condicionantes do tempo nas "Vidas dos Césares" de Suétonio. Humanitas 58:133-156.
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  21. C. A. Browne (1906). Magic Squares and Pythagorean Numbers. The Monist 16 (3):422-433.
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  22. Teddy Brunius (1971). Pythagoras and the Arts. Man and World 4 (1):29-58.
  23. Ivor Bulmer-Thomas (1990). Pythagoras Redivivus Dominic J. O'Meara: Pythagoras Revived: Mathematics and Philosophy in Late Antiquity. Pp. Xii + 251. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1989. £27.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 40 (01):77-79.
  24. Ivor Bulmer-Thomas (1990). Pythagoras Redivivus. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 40 (1):77-79.
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  25. Walter Burkert (1972). Lore and Science in Ancient Pythagoreanism. Cambridge, Mass.,Harvard University Press.
    For the first English edition of his distinguished study, Weisheit und Wissenschaft: Studien zu Pythagoras, Philoloas und Platon, Mr. Burkert has extensively ...
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  26. M. F. Burnyeat (2005). Archytas and Optics. Science in Context 18 (1):35-53.
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  27. M. F. Burnyeat (1962). Time and Pythagorean Religion. Classical Quarterly 12 (02):248-.
    It is, I think, a fair presumption to suppose that there was some bond uniting all the different aspects of Pythagoras' thought, a bond strong enough to satisfy Pythagoras himself, but loose enough for the to be able, later, to cast off the religious and mystical doctrines without endangering the rest.
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  28. F. B. C. (1974). Lore and Science in Ancient Pythagoreanism. Review of Metaphysics 28 (1):117-118.
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  29. John F. Callahan (1950). Pythagoreans and Eleatics. Thought 25 (4):755-758.
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  30. John F. Callahan (1950). Pythagoreans and Eleatics: An Account of the Interaction Between the Two Opposed Schools During the Fifth and Early Fourth Centuries B.C. [REVIEW] Thought 25 (4):755-758.
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  31. P. Casini (1996). Vico's Initiation Into the Study of Pythagoras. Rivista di Storia Della Filosofia 51 (4):865-880.
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  32. Albio Cesare Cassio (1988). Nicomachus of Gerasa and the Dialect of Archytas, Fr. 1. Classical Quarterly 38 (01):135-.
    The main source of Archytas, fr. 1 Diels-Kranz is Porphyr. in Ptol. harmon. p. 56,5–57,27 Düring; there is also an extensive quotation of its initial part in Nicomachus, Introd. Arithm. p. 6,16–7,5 Hoche. In recent years both the text and the interpretation of this fragment, whose authenticity was questioned by W. Burkert, have been re-examined, and a good deal of progress has been made especially by paying more attention to the nature of Nicomachus' quotation and its context.
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  33. Austin B. Caswell (1980). The Pythagoreanism of Arcimboldo. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 39 (2):155-161.
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  34. Christopher S. Celenza (2001). Piety and Pythagoras in Renaissance Florence: The Symbolum Nesianum. Brill.
    This book publishes and discusses a hitherto unedited text from one of Renaissance Florence's most tumultuous periods, the Savonarolan era of the end of the ...
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  35. Colin Cheyne & Charles R. Pigden (1996). Pythagorean Powers or a Challenge to Platonism. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 74 (4):639 – 645.
    The Quine/Putnam indispensability argument is regarded by many as the chief argument for the existence of platonic objects. We argue that this argument cannot establish what its proponents intend. The form of our argument is simple. Suppose indispensability to science is the only good reason for believing in the existence of platonic objects. Either the dispensability of mathematical objects to science can be demonstrated and, hence, there is no good reason for believing in the existence of platonic objects, or their (...)
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  36. Colin Cheyne & Charles R. Pigden, Pythagorean Powers.
    The Quine/Putnam indispensability argument is regarded by many as the chief argument for the existence of platonic objects. We argue that this argument cannot establish what its proponents intend. The form of our argument is simple. Suppose indispensability to science is the only good reason for believing in the existence of platonic objects. Either the dispensability of mathematical objects to science can be demonstrated and, hence, there is no good reason for believing in the existence of platonic objects, or their (...)
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  37. Alessandro Chiappelli (1888). XXXIII. Zu Pythagoras Und Anaximenes. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 1 (4):582-594.
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  38. Gillian Clark (1993). John Dillon, Jackson Hershbell: Iamblichus: On the Pythagorean Way of Life. Text, Translation and Notes. (Society of Biblical Literature, Texts and Translations, 29; Graeco-Roman Religion Series, 11.) Pp. Ix + 285. Atlanta, GA: Scholars Press, 1991. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (01):169-170.
  39. Eve Browning Cole (1988). Demonstrating the Pythagorean Intervals. Teaching Philosophy 11 (2):128-132.
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  40. Gabriele Cornelli (2013). In Search of Pythagoreanism: Pythagoreanism as an Historiographical Category. De Gruyter.
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  41. F. M. Cornford (1922). Mysticism and Science in the Pythagorean Tradition. Classical Quarterly 16 (3-4):137-.
    The object of this paper is to show that, in the sixth and fifth centuries B.C., two different and radically opposed systems of thought were elaborated within the Pythagorean school. They may be called respectively the mystical system and the scientific. All current accounts of Pythagoreanism known to me attempt to combine the traits of both systems in one composite picture, which naturally fails to hold together. The confusion goes back to Aristotle, who usually speaks indiscriminately of ‘the Pythagoreans,’ though (...)
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  42. Guillermo Correa Pabón (2010). Teoría de la proporción pitagórica. Escritos 14 (33):600-617.
    Un aspecto fundamental en la tradición matemática pitagórica, es la descripción de eventos musicales o acústicos, en términos de la Teoría de la Proporción. El artículo destaca sus aspectos fundamentales, su progreso en la concepción euclidiana y permite apreciar su peso filosófico, con el análisis filológico de algunas de sus más importantes definiciones.
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  43. Richard L. Crocker (1963). Pythagorean Mathematics and Music. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 22 (2):189-198.
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  44. Jámblico de Calcis (2011). Sobre la Vida Pitagórica. In Hernández de la Fuente & A. David (eds.), Vidas de Pitágoras. Editorial Atalanta.
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  45. Focio de Constantinopla (2011). Vida de Pitágoras. In Hernández de la Fuente & A. David (eds.), Vidas de Pitágoras. Editorial Atalanta.
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  46. Hernández de la Fuente & A. David (2011). Vidas de Pitágoras. Editorial Atalanta.
    En el mundo occidental, la primera figura que encarna el arquetipo del mediador sapiencial entre la comunidad humana y lo divino es, sin duda, Pitágoras de Samos. Las implicaciones de las doctrinas de este chamán en la historia de las ideas son enormes, pues sus invenciones abarcan todos los campos del saber: matemáticas, astronomía, filosofía, retórica, política, adivinación, medicina y religión. Nada escapa a este sabio griego, al que se atribuye un famoso teorema matemático, las escalas musicales y la idea (...)
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  47. Diodoro de Sicilia (2011). Pitágoras y El Pitagorismo. In Hernández de la Fuente & A. David (eds.), Vidas de Pitágoras. Editorial Atalanta.
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  48. Porfirio de Tito (2011). Vida de Pitágoras. In Hernández de la Fuente & A. David (eds.), Vidas de Pitágoras. Editorial Atalanta.
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  49. C. J. de Vogel (1966). Pythagoras and Early Pythagoreanism. Assen, Van Gorcum.
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  50. Constantin Despotopoulos (2004). Archytas' Logismos and Logistika. Philosophical Inquiry 26 (3):1-9.
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