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The Meditations of Marcus Aurelius: A Study

Oxford University Press (1989)

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  1. Cicero's Silva.Brian Walters - 2013 - Classical Quarterly 63 (1):426-430.
    In mid-February 45 b.c.e., in a tragedy that was to plunge the orator into seemingly irreparable despair, Cicero's beloved daughter Tullia died. She had given birth nearly a month before and at first seemed to be doing well. Soon, however, her health gave out and Cicero took her to his Tusculan villa to recover. In the end, there was little that could be done. After her funeral, Cicero stayed for about three weeks with Atticus in Rome, but the constant stream (...)
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  • Tacitus, Stoicexempla, and Thepraecipuum Munus Annalium.William Turpin - 2008 - Classical Antiquity 27 (2):359-404.
    Tacitus' claim that history should inspire good deeds and deter bad ones should be taken seriously: his exempla are supposed to help his readers think through their own moral difficulties. This approach to history is found in historians with clear connections to Stoicism, and in Stoic philosophers like Seneca. It is no coincidence that Tacitus is particularly interested in the behavior of Stoics like Thrasea Paetus, Barea Soranus, and Seneca himself. They, and even non-Stoic characters like Epicharis and Petronius, exemplify (...)
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  • Some Meta-Theoretical Questions for Restorative Justice.Theo Gavrielides - 2005 - Ratio Juris 18 (1):84-106.