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Plotinus (2,421)
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  1. Being and Existence in the Consolation of Philosophy.Michael Wiitala - 2024 - In Boethius' _Consolation of Philosophy_: A Critical Guide. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press. pp. 169-185.
    This chapter examines the notion of being in the Consolation of Philosophy and contrasts it with modern notions of existence. The notions in the Consolation relevant to this inquiry are those expressed by the verbs esse and exsistere. The chapter argues that the basic notion of exsistere in the Consolation should be understood as “to be manifest,” while the basic notion of esse should be understood as “to be something or other” or “to be intelligible.” Furthermore, the chapter demonstrates that (...)
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  2. Porphyry’s Account of Justice in On Abstinence.Miira Tuominen - forthcoming - Phronesis:1-26.
    In this essay, I argue for a new analysis of Porphyry’s argument for justice in On abstinence. I aim to show that (i) in addition to being an inner order of soul, justice is attributed to external actions and (ii) justice of actions consists in refraining from harming harmless living creatures, including animals and plants. The relevant harm, I argue, consists in taking the lives of living creatures and taking products from them by force or without care. I contend that (...)
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  3. The Two Principles between On Principles and Matter and Porphyry's Other Works.Jonathan Greig - 2024 - In Yury Arzhanov (ed.), Porphyry in Syriac: The Treatise ›On Principles and Matter‹ and its Place in the Greek, Latin, and Syriac Philosophical Traditions. Berlin: De Gruyter.
    In the newly-discovered “On Principles and Matter”—we can definitely ascertain by Porphyry—the author concludes that there must be two principles responsible for all beings, or at least all sensible beings: God (the active cause) and matter (the passive cause). In large part this agrees with Atticus’ position, which the text also quotes, and which we also know Porphyry engaged with vigorously, from Proclus’ Timaeus Commentary. However there is a something odd about this text’s Porphyry: we seem to have a positive (...)
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  4. Marsilio Ficino as Reader of Plotinus: The ‘Enneads’ Commentary.Stephen Gersh - 2024 - BRILL.
    This first complete study of Marsilio Ficino’s _Commentary on Plotinus_, published in 1492, will serve as the definitive analysis of Ficino’s late philosophy and also as an essential companion to Gersh’s edition-translation of the same work.
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  5. Proclo - lo stile e il sistema della teologia.Miriam Cutino - 2023 - Boston: De Gruyter.
    Proclus, successor of the School of Athens in the fifth century AD, is one of the last great voices of a pagan polytheistic world in crisis in the face of the gradual rise of Christianity. His writing bears witness not only to one of the most influential metaphysical representations for the constitution of the idea of a philosophical "system" based on a complex "language game" based on the conceptual sphere of "order" and "unity", but also of an attempt to reconcile (...)
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  6. Porphyre, Lettre à Marcella: édition critique, traduction française, introduction et notes.Jean-François Pradeau - 2023 - Boston: Brill. Edited by Porphyry.
    Porphyrius (234 - 305), Plotinus' disciple and editor of his Enneads, addresses his letter to Marcella, an aging woman, whom he married late in life. He explains to her the reasons for leaving her, after only ten months of marriage. He invites her to leave passions behind to lead a philosophical life along the lines of the major ethical principles inspired by Plato. Porphyrius takes a strong stand as an apologist of traditional philosophical teachings. The Letter to Marcella provides a (...)
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  7. Nyplatoniske lærdomme om sjælen.Poul Helms - 1915 - København,: V. Thaning og Appel.
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  8. The stoicheiôsis of Proclus’ Elements of Theology.Guillermo Javier Ruz Troncoso - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition:1-23.
    This article suggests a novel approach to the study of the argumentative structure of Proclus’ Elements of Theology (ET). Instead of studying it through the prism of the Elements of Euclid (EG), this novel approach proposes an evaluation of ET’s argumentative structure based on Proclus’ reflections about the genre of stoicheiôsis and the methods of dialectic and geometry. Thus, I argue that studies under the suggested form of evaluation should standardize the conceptual framework of their analyses about the features of (...)
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  9. The Anonymous Declaratio _ on the _Elementatio theologica of Proclus.Evan King - 2023 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 65:291-381.
    The anonymous Declaratio on the Elementatio theologica of Proclus transmitted in MS Vat. lat. 4567 is the last of the three professed commentaries on the text extant in Latin to receive a critical edition. The commentary is not only a paraphrase of Proclus’ own remarks on 210 of the original 211 propositions, but frequently provides additional arguments and clarifications. Its author is clearly influenced by the Liber de causis and aims to compare the metaphysics of Aristotle and Proclus. The introduction (...)
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  10. El Timeo de Platón en el Renacimiento y en la Temprana Modernidad.Andrea Noel Paul & Francisco Bastitta Harriet - 2022 - In Natalia Jacubecki, María Cecilia Rusconi & Natalia Strok (eds.), Platón cosmólogo. Recepción del Timeo entre la Edad Media y la temprana Modernidad. Winograd. pp. 93-107.
    This chapter provides a general introduction to the Italian Renaissance and its reception of Plato's cosmology, with special emphasis on the manuscript tradition, the new translations and commentaries on the Timaeus and their impact on philosophical and scientific discussions. -/- En el presente capítulo se ofrece una introducción general el período del Renacimiento italiano y a su recepción de la cosmología de Platón, con especial énfasis en la tradición manuscrita, las nuevas traducciones y comentarios al Timeo y sus repercusiones en (...)
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  11. Giovanni Pico della Mirandola.Francisco Bastitta Harriet - 2022 - In Natalia Jacubecki, María Cecilia Rusconi & Natalia Strok (eds.), Platón cosmólogo. Recepción del Timeo entre la Edad Media y la temprana Modernidad. Winograd. pp. 483-529.
    As in the case of other humanists and philosophers of the period, an important aspect of Pico della Mirandola's interpretation of the Platonic Timaeus consists of direct access to the dialogue in its original Greek, which the young man possessed in his personal library. This does not mean that Pico does not also take an interest in the ancient Latin translations of Cicero and Calcidius, both personally and in Ficino's circle. But these are read with the critical distance and the (...)
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  12. La recepción del Timeo en la Antigüedad griega.Francisco Bastitta Harriet - 2022 - In Natalia Jacubecki, María Cecilia Rusconi & Natalia Strok (eds.), Platón cosmólogo. Recepción del Timeo entre la Edad Media y la temprana Modernidad. Winograd. pp. 19-28.
    General introduction to early Greek philosophical exegeses of Plato's Timaeus, from the early Academy to the beginning of the Roman Empire in pagan, Jewish and Christian circles. -/- Introducción general a las primeras exégesis filosóficas del Timeo de Platón, desde la temprana Academia hasta los inicios del Imperio romano en ámbitos paganos, judíos y cristianos de habla griega.
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  13. Proclus' On the Hieratic Art according to the Greeks: Critical Edition with Translation and Commentary.Eleni Pachoumi - 2024 - Boston: BRILL. Edited by Proclus.
    The book is a critical edition of the text with an English translation and commentary of Proclus’ _On the Hieratic Art_.
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  14. The New Cambridge Companion to Plotinus, edited by Lloyd P. Gerson & James Wilberding.John Dillon - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition:1-4.
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  15. The Theme and Target of Plato's Dialogues in Neoplatonist Cosmo-Literary Theory.Anna Motta - 2023 - Classical Quarterly 73 (1):78-89.
    This paper investigates Neoplatonist literary criticism by framing the special interest in the target of each dialogue within the context of cosmo-literary theory. The starting hypothesis is that the themes of Plato's dialogues do not fully meet the expectations of a new didactics based on isagogical schemes as an image of Neoplatonic metaphysics. Among these schemes is the target of each dialogue, whose relation to the theme can be explained, in a fruitful and innovative way, through a cosmic analogy. Thus (...)
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  16. The Fifteenth Meeting of the Southeast-European Association for Ancient Philosophy, “Difficulties concerning the soulˮ, Plotinus, Enn. IV.3.1 – IV.4.5. [REVIEW]Dimka Gicheva-Gocheva - 2023 - Filosofiya-Philosophy 32 (4):452-461.
    The piece sketches in brief the history of the Southeast-European Association for Ancient Philosophy, established in Delphi in 2002. It became respected academic community and unites scholars from the region regularly, usually once a year, for several days. Already fifteen such seminars have happened, dedicated to the close reading of (a section of) a writing, belonging to some of the most influential ancient thinkers. The topics of the previous fourteen seminars are mentioned in the text and special attention is paid (...)
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  17. The school of Plato.Frederick William Bussell - 1896 - London,: Methuen & co..
  18. Asclepius of Tralles’ Infinite Regress Argument Against the Generation of Forms in Aristotle’s Met. Z 8 1033a34-1033b5.Marilù Papandreou - 2023 - Philosophie Antique 23 (23):63-88.
    In Metaphysics Z 8 Aristotle offers an infinite regress argument to deny that forms come to be. Briefly put, the argument states that, if we assume that every time an x composed of matter (m1) and form (f1) comes to be, f1 also comes to be, then there would be infinitely many xs coming to be – for f1 would itself be a compound, if it comes to be, and the same reasoning would in turn apply to it. This argument (...)
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  19. Filosofii︠a︡ Plotina.Pavel Petrovich Blonskiĭ - 1918 - Moskva: tip. A.I. Mamontova.
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  20. L’inspiration divine de Platon selon Proclus.Simon Fortier - 2015 - Revue de Philosophie Ancienne 2:201-233.
    Proclus considère Platon comme divinement inspiré. Cette assertion ne fait pas pour autant office de simple expédient pour expliquer la véracité de la pensée de son illustre prédécesseur. En effet, Proclus a fait de l’inspiration divine une partie essentielle de ce que l’on pourrait appeler sa « théorie de la connaissance ». Tous les modes de connaissance supra-rationnels de l’âme humaine sont, pour Proclus, le fruit d’une participation indirecte aux ordres supérieurs de la réalité, ce qu’il assimile à la notion (...)
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  21. Die Vorbereitung des Neuplatonismus.Willy Theiler - 1930 - Berlin,: Weidmann.
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  22. How did Iamblichus select Plato’s dialogues for his Canon?Д. С Курдыбайло - 2023 - Philosophy Journal 16 (4):106-123.
    Iamblichus of Chalcis, one of the most prominent Neoplatonists of the third – fourth cen­turies AD, introduced a list of twelve principal Plato’s dialogues that should have been com­pulsory studied by his disciples. This list was called the Canon of Iamblichus. However, the survived Iamblichus’ writings contain no information on the Canon; and later Neopla­tonists provide very scant mentions on the subject. It is the sole anonymous manuscript of the sixth century that counts twelve dialogues in the Canon and lists (...)
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  23. Divergent Reconstructions of Aristotle's Train of Thought: Robert Grosseteste on Proclus' 'Elements of Physics'.Socrates-Athanasios Kiosoglou - 2023 - Revista Española de Filosofía Medieval 30 (1).
    The present paper discusses Grosseteste’s reception of Proclus’ Elements of Physics (EP) in his Commentary on Aristotle’s Physics VI. In the first section I examine the method with which Grosseteste reconstructs Aristotelian texts. The second section initiates a study of the way Grosseteste evaluates Proclus’ EP on the basis of this method. Thus, the third section brings out Grosseteste’s moderate criticism of Proclus’ treatment of certain Aristotelian conclusiones and assumptions. The fourth section extends this study to the conceptual relation between (...)
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  24. Iamblichus' response to Aristotle's and Pseudo-Archytas' theories of time.Sergey Trostyanskiy - 2018 - In Sotiris Mitralexis & Marcin Podbielski (eds.), Christian and Islamic philosophies of time. Wilmington, Delaware: Vernon Press.
  25. An Unfolding Geometry: Appropriating Proclus in the Harmonice mundi (1619).Jonathan Regier - unknown
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  26. Colloquium 1 Gazing at the Sun: Contemplation of the One and Happiness in the Philosophy of Plotinus.Mateusz Stróżyński - 2023 - Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 37 (1):1-16.
    The paper explores the link between contemplation of the One and happiness in Plotinus and challenges the traditional interpretation according to which a contemplative or mystical experience of the One is by necessity brief and transitory, while the experience of Intellect can become a stable state in this life. Were it so, it would not serve as a ground for the good or happy life. In order to reconcile this point with Plotinus’s other claim about contemplation, his doctrine of the (...)
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  27. Eléments de théologie. Proclus - 1965 - Paris,: Éditions Montaigne. Edited by Jean Troulliard.
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  28. In Porphyrii Isagogen et Aristotelis Organum.Giulio Pace - 1966 - Hildesheim,: G. Olms. Edited by Porphyry & Aristotle.
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  29. Crítica de Hadot & Vallat (2020): Simplicius the Neoplatonist in light of contemporary research. A critical review.Álvaro Fernández Fernández - 2022 - Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 25 (1):219-281.
    This article reviews Simplicius the Neoplatonist in light of contemporary research. A critical review 978-3-89665-894-4.
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  30. Dionysius the Areopagite on Whether Philosophy Should be Used in Service of Religion.Michael Wiitala - 2021 - Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 95:53-65.
    Should one use philosophy in service of religion? I argue that Dionysius the Areopagite gives a negative answer to this question. The relevant text is Dionysius’ Letter 7, in which he explains why he does not use philosophy to attack Greco-Roman paganism. Philosophy, according to Dionysius, is something divine. In fact, in Letter 7 he goes so far as to identify philosophy with what St. Paul calls the “wisdom of God.” As a result, philosophy should not be treated as a (...)
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  31. Only Half the Truth. Proclus on Aristotle’s Deficient Metaphysics.Rareș Ilie Marinescu - 2023 - Phronesis 68 (4):438-466.
    In this paper I argue that Proclus’ criticism of the causality of Aristotle’s intellect is part of a general attack on Aristotle’s metaphysics. I show how Proclus criticises Aristotle for rejecting the One as a metaphysical principle and the metaphysical confusion that arises from this. Additionally, I claim that for Proclus Aristotle’s understanding of efficient causality differs from Plato’s and I discuss two of his arguments that Aristotle should have accepted the intellect as an efficient cause. As I show throughout, (...)
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  32. Necessity in Philosophical Thinking as Exemplified by Porphyry’s Sentences.Monika Komsta - 2023 - Studia Gilsoniana 12 (3):423-440.
    The text presented aims to illustrate the thesis of E. Gilson derived from his work “The Unity of Philosophical Experience” on the impersonal necessity linking philosophical ideas, as exemplified by Porphyry and his work Sententiae ad intelligibilia ducentes. E. Gilson puts forward a thesis that the philosopher is free at the moment of choosing the first principles of their philosophy, then they must accept the consequences that necessarily follow from these principles. Porphyry’s Sentences are a fairly synthetic account of Plotinus’ (...)
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  33. Prayer, Magic and Memory in Plotinus’ Treatise on the Soul (Enneads iv 4 [28], 30-45).Wendy Elgersma Helleman - 2022 - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition 17 (2):208-231.
    In an environment where astrology was widely respected, Plotinus accepted the role of heavenly bodies in answering prayer. Considering them divine, he denied them the use of memory (iv 4, 6-8); how then could he explain response to prayer received after an interval of time? Plotinus was also concerned to deny attributing intentionality in any response given, for good or evil, since that would make the astral deities responsible also for morally dubious answers. In his treatment of the issue in (...)
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  34. Human or divine freedom : Proclus on what is up to us.Carlos Steel - 2014 - In P. Destrée (ed.), What is Up to Us? Studies on Agency and Responsibility in ancient Philosophy. Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag.
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  35. Choice (hairesis), self-determination (to autexousion) and what is in our power (to eph'hêmin) in Porphyry's interpretation of the myth of Er.Daniela Patrizia Taormina - 2014 - In P. Destrée (ed.), What is Up to Us? Studies on Agency and Responsibility in ancient Philosophy. Sankt Augustin: Academia Verlag.
  36. Raison et mystique: études néoplatoniciennes.Jean Trouillard - 2014 - Paris: Éditions du Cerf. Edited by Mathias Goy.
    Les textes de Jean Trouillard traversent le temps sans encombre. Clarté et simplicité d'un questionnement qui va droit à l'essentiel et ne se laisse jamais ensevelir par l'érudition. Accompagnant les deux livres fondateurs sur Plotin et les deux livres tardifs sur Proclus, une quantité considérable d'articles méritait mieux que la poussière des bibliothèques. Par souci de cohérence, nous n'avons retenu que les textes sur les néoplatoniciens (en écartant les plus brefs), parmi lesquels l'auteur plaçait Jean Scot Erigène comme représentant tardif (...)
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  37. Why do we need other people to be happy? : happiness and concern for others in Aspasius and Porphyry.Miira Tuominen - 2015 - In Øyvind Rabbås, Eyjólfur Kjalar Emilsson, Hallvard Fossheim & Miira Tuominen (eds.), The Quest for the Good Life: Ancient Philosophers on Happiness. Oxford, GB: Oxford University Press UK.
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  38. Ḥāshiyat Qawl Aḥmad ʻalá al-Fawāʼid al-Fanārīyah sharḥ al-Risālah al-Athīrīyah.Muḥammad ibn Ḥamzah Fanārī - 2019 - İstanbul: Dār Taḥqīq al-Kitāb lil-Ṭibāʻah wa-al-Nashr wa-al-Tawzīʻ. Edited by Qul Aḥmad, Muḥammad ibn Aḥmad ibn Muḥammad ibn ʻAbd al-Salām Khiḍr, Abū Jaʻfar Ẓāhirī & ʻAbd al-Hamīd Shirwānī.
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  39. Al-Madkhal: Avicenna on the Isagoge of Porphyry.Avicenna /. Ibn Avicenna / Ibn Sīnā & Allan Bäck - 2019 - Munich: Philosophia. Edited by Allan Bäck.
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  40. Interpretation of Porphyry's introduction to Aristotle's five terms.Michael Chase - 2019 - London: Bloomsbury Academic. Edited by Michael Chase.
    One of his six introductions to philosophy, widely used by students in Alexandria, Ammonius' lecture on Porphyry was recorded in writing by his students in the commentary translated here. Along with five other types of introductions (three of which are translated in the Ancient Commentators on Aristotle volume Elias and David: Introductions to Philosophy with Olympiodorus: Introduction to Logic) it made Greek philosophy more accessible to other cultures. These introductions became standard in Ammonius' school and included a popular set of (...)
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  41. Ḥāshiyat al-Qalyūbī ʻalá sharḥ al-Shaykh Zakarīyā al-Anṣārī ʻalá matn Īsāghūjī, al-musammāh, al-Durrah al-bahīyah ʻalá sharḥ al-Muqaddimah al-Īsāghūjīyah.Shihāb al-Dīn Aḥmad ibn Aḥmad Qalyūbī - 2020 - al-Qāhirah: Dār al-Iḥsān lil-Nashr wa-al-Tawzīʻ. Edited by ʻAmr Yūsuf Muṣṭafá Jundī.
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  42. Greci, barbari o una via di mezzo?: la discussione sulla lingua speciale dei cristiani nella polemica anti-cristiana di Porfirio.Serafino Parisi - 2021 - Soveria Mannelli: Rubbettino.
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  43. Dirāsāt Aflūṭīnīyah: mītāfīzīqā al-ḥubb wa-al-sharr.عبد الجواد، نادية - 2022 - Tūnis: Alīsah lil-Nashr wa-al-Tawzīʻ.
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  44. Die anschauungen des Porphyrius über die tierseele..Wilhelm Purpus - 1899 - Ansbach,: Druck von C. Brügel & sohn.
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  45. Das Problem der Theodizee im neuplatonismus..Paul R.[Einhold] E.[Mil] GüNther - 1906 - Borna-Leipzig,: Buchdr. R. Noske.
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  46. Porphyry, Eusebius, and Epistemology.David Neal Greenwood - 2023 - Ancient Philosophy 43 (2):517-537.
    I argue for the authenticity of a fragment found in Eusebius, PE i 2.2-5, and sometimes attributed to Porphyry of Tyre. I argue against the case for non-Porphyrian authorship that has become dominant in recent years, employing evidence that highlights congruity with generally accepted Porphyrian works. This allows me to move on to an initial reconstruction of Porphyry’s religious epistemology, and to assess what that means in his historical context.
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  47. Le christianisme et la fin de la philosophie antique.Charles Corbière - 1921 - Paris,: Fischbacher.
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  48. The neo-Platonic element in aesthetics.Ruth Willis Pray - 1925 - Chicago,:
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  49. Neoplatonic Philosophy: Introductory Readings.Lloyd Gerson & John M. Dillon - 2004 - Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing Press.
    The most comprehensive collection of Neoplatonic writings available in English, this volume provides translations of the central texts of four major figures of the Neoplatonic tradition: Plotinus, Porphyry, Iamblichus, and Proclus. The general Introduction gives an overview of the period and takes a brief but revealing look at the history of ancient philosophy from the viewpoint of the Neoplatonists. Historical background--essential for understanding these powerful, difficult, and sometimes obscure thinkers--is provided in extensive footnotes, which also include cross-references to other works (...)
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  50. Une philosophie de l'amour et de la beauté.Edouard Krakowski - 1929 - Paris,: E. de Boccard.
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