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  1. The Virtues and 'Becoming Like God': Alcinous to Proclus.Dirk Baltzly - 2004 - In David Sedley (ed.), Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy Xxvi: Summer 2004. Oxford University Press.
  2. Le Commentaire Entre Tradition Et Innovation Actes du Colloque International de l'Institut des Traditions Textuelles (Paris Et Villejuif, 22-25 Octobre 1999) Marie-Odile Goulet-Gazé, Directrice de la Publication Avec la Collaboration Éditoriale de Tiziano Dorandi, Richard Goulet, Henri Hugonnard-Roche, Alain Le Boulluec, Ezio Ornato Collection «Bibliothèque d'Histoire de la Philosophie» Paris, Librairie Philosophique J. Vrin, 2000, 23 Planches, 583 P. [REVIEW]Richard Bodéüs - 2002 - Dialogue 41 (04):795-.
  3. Plotinus's Treatise On the Virtues (I.2) and Its Interpretation by Porphyry and Marinus.D. V. Bugai - 2003 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 42 (1):84-95.
    As is well known, Plotinus's philosophy served as the starting point for the development of all Neoplatonism. It created the basic schema that set the framework for the thought of all later representatives of this tendency from Porphyry to Damascius. The doctrine of the transcendence of the One, of the three original hypostases, the application of the categories of Plato's Parmenides in the construction of ontology—all this and much else besides became the property of the Neoplatonic schools, which were scattered (...)
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  4. La subsistence néoplatonicienne. De Porphyre à Théodore de Raithu.Chase Michael - 2009 - Chôra 7:37-52.
    Dans un fragment de son commentaire perdu sur les Catégories d’Aristote, adressé à Gédalios et transmis par Simplicius dans son propre Commentaire surles Catégories, Porphyre évoque la distinction, à première vue énigmatique, entre les termes techniques grecs huparxis et hupostasis. On avance dans laprésente contribution que des passages tirés d’une source inattendue – le De Incarnatione du moine Théodore de Raithu – peuvent illuminerle sens de ce texte porphyrien. Ce résultat fournit l’occasion de quelques réflexions sur l’influence de Porphyre sur (...)
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  5. "Omne Corpus Fugiendum?" Augustine and Porphyry on the Body and the Post-Mortem Destiny of the Soul.Michael Chase - 2004 - Chôra 2:37-58.
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  6. Upward Collapses and Downward Explosions: The Emergence of the Problem of Individuation in Plato and Aristotle and the Solutions Proposed by Porphyry and Boethius.Andrew David Costa - 2002 - Dissertation, State University of New York at Albany
    This is a development of Jorge Gracia's Introduction to the Problem of Individuation in the Early Middle Ages. Here I resolve some of the ambiguities that he points out in respect to Porphyry's and Boethius' initial treatments of individuation by examining them in the context of the related problem of universals and both the Platonic and Aristotelian conceptions of the individual that they were working with. ;Although Porphyry endorses a bundle theory of individuation, his account is ambiguous as to exactly (...)
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  7. The Aristotelianism of Averroes and the Problem of Porphyry's Isagoge.Chr Evangeliou - 1985 - Filosofia 15:318-331.
  8. “Vertendo vel etiam commentando in Latinam redigam formam” (In Aristotelis peri hermeneias commentarium. Editio secunda, II, 79.23 - 80.1). Boèce ou l’art de bien traduire (en commentant) et de bien commenter (en traduisant).Leone Gazziero - 2017 - Rursus 10:1-117.
    Celebrated as the equal to the great philosophers of old, namely Plato and Aristotle, whom – as Cassiodorus put it – he taught to speak Latin better than they spoke Greek, Boethius aspired to fully emancipate Roman culture from its Greek models through translations and exegesis so faithful they would leave nothing more to be desired from the original. The essay focuses on Boethius philhellenism, without complexes insofar as it had little to do either with the mixed feelings of his (...)
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  9. Les sources post-hellénistiques du questionnaire de Porphyre.Gweltaz Guyomarc’H. - 2013 - Methodos. Savoirs Et Textes 13 (13).
    At the beginning of his Isagoge, Porphyry establishes a famous set of questions concerning genera and species, which is the origin of the medieval “Quarrel of universals”. But this text gave rise to difficulty for interpreters: does Porphyry, when elaborating this set of questions, refer to historical positions or does he offer these alternatives in a lingua franca, which would be neutral from a doctrinal point of view? This article focusing on the first of the three alternatives raised by Porphyry (...)
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  10. Homeric Scholia Porphyrii Quaestionum Homericarum ad Odysseam pertinentium reliquias collegit, disposuit, edidit Hermannus Schrader. Leipzig: Teubner. 1890. 16 Mk. [REVIEW]W. Leaf - 1891 - The Classical Review 5 (09):412-.
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  11. From Porphyry to Abelard: How Many Questions on Universals?Claudiu Mesaroş - 2005 - Chôra 3:253-262.
  12. Biological Theory in Porphyry's De Abstinentia.Anthony Preus - 1983 - Ancient Philosophy 3 (2):149-159.
    After briefly putting Porphyry’s On Abstinence from Animal Food into its historical context, I present two biological theories which appear in this treatise: the first may be called “providential ecology,” the theory that the natural world operates very well without the intervention of man, that God or Nature takes care of biological balance most effectively without human intervention; the second may be called “the rationality of animals,” the theory that there is no radical distinction between human reason and the rationality (...)
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  13. Neoplatonism.Pauliina Remes - 2008 - University of California Press.
    Although Neoplatonism has long been studied, until recently many had dismissed this complex system of ideas as more mystical than philosophical. Recent research, however, has provided a new perspective on this highly influential school of thought, which flourished in the pagan world of Greece and Rome up through late antiquity. Pauliina Remes's lucid, comprehensive, and up-to-date introduction reassesses Neoplatonism's philosophical credentials, from its founding by Plotinus through the closure of Plato's Academy in 529. Using an accessible, thematic approach, she explores (...)
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  14. Forms, Souls and Embryos: Neoplatonists on Human Reproduction. Issues in Ancient Philosophy.James Wilberding - 2016 - London and New York: Routledge.
    Allows readers coming from different backgrounds to appreciate the depth and originality with which the Neoplatonists engaged with and responded to a number of philosophical questions central to human reproduction, including: What is the causal explanation of the embryo’s formation? How and to what extent are Platonic Forms involved? In what sense is a fetus ‘alive,’ and when does it become a human being? Where does the embryo’s soul come from, and how is it connected to its body? This is (...)
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