Stoics   - in ancient sources @

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  Stoics   - a philosophical sect, founded by Zenon of Citium
Wikipedia entry
  + Porch , Stoa , Stoic , Stoical , Stoicism , Stoiclings
282/4a The early career of Herillus, the Stoic philosopher.
279/8 Cleanthes arrives at Athens and becomes a pupil of Zenon the Stoic.
240/23 Arcesilaus about the fleet of Antigonus, ridiculing Stoic beliefs.
240/26 The birth of Diogenes of Seleuceia, the Stoic philosopher.
231/2 The Stoic philosopher Sphaerus goes to Egypt at the request of king
231/6 The death of the Stoic philosopher Cleanthes.
206/6 ippus; his successor as head of the Stoic school is Zenon of Tarsus.
160/11 ntipater of Tarsus sails to Athens and joins the Stoic school there.
152/20 retort of Diogenes the Stoic philosopher, when insulted by one
129/23 The death of Antipater of Tarsus, the head of the Stoic school.
85/38 .Cicero completes his education with the Stoic philosopher Diodotus.
    Within translations:
AnthPal_7.117   H 1 } & On Zenon the Stoic Zenon, reverend grey-browed
AnthPal_9.496   who are learned in the Stoic lore, you whose holy pages
Apollod:Fr_45   HILODEMUS] But the Stoa clearly owed most of its growth
Athen_4.151   36.] And Poseidonius the Stoic, in the histories which be
Athen_4.176     And Poseidonius the Stoic philosopher, in the third
Athen_5.211   clined to the doctrines of the Stoic school. Accordingly,
Athen_6.233   der. But Zenon the Stoic, thinking everything unimportant
Athen_6.266   tic, and Poseidonius the Stoic [ Fr_38 ], in their Histori
Athen_6.274   clung to the doctrines of the Stoic school. [109.] &# But
Athen_7.281   one of the sect of the Stoics, in his treatise which is
Athen_8.333   oo, that Poseidonius the Stoic makes this statement about
Athen_8.345   tium, the founder of the Stoic school, when he had lived
Athen_9.369   eed; but Poseidonius the Stoic philosopher, in the twenty-
Athen_12.549   rdingly, Poseidonius the Stoic, who went with Scipio Afric
Athen_13.563   were partisans of the Stoic school, first recited the
Athen_14.649   Poseidonius the Stoic, in the third book of his History
Athen_14.657   ted with Poseidonius the Stoic philosopher, of whom we hav
Cic:Acad_1.7   have to argue against the Stoics ! Accordingly for my own
Cic:Acad_1.43   Old Academy and of the Stoics ; though I think it
Cic:Acad_2.15   and from which the Stoics themselves disagreed more in
Cic:Acad_2.17   and they criticised the Stoic Antipater for spending much
Cic:Acad_2.40   a length as do the Stoics. Then they set out the
Cic:Acad_2.47   (for they assert that the Stoics against whom they are arguing
Cic:Acad_2.67   an opinion, both the Stoics and their supporter Antiochus
Cic:Acad_2.69   same as those of the Stoics. Did he become dissatisfied with
Cic:Acad_2.75   be a buttress of the Stoics' Colonnade ** ? What a
Cic:Acad_2.85   is, it is true, a Stoic argument, and it is not
Cic:Acad_2.87   Chrysippus ; of whom the Stoics are in the habit of
Cic:Acad_2.97   that is, Antiochus and the Stoics, do battle with this philosopher,
Cic:Acad_2.101   differ from that of the Stoics, who say that many things
Cic:Acad_2.107   almost the chief of the Stoics, says that he is in
Cic:Acad_2.112   the briary thickets of the Stoics ? If I were dealing
Cic:Acad_2.115   I do with Diodotus the Stoic, whose pupil I have been
Cic:Acad_2.119   he is convinced, being a Stoic, that this world is wise
Cic:Acad_2.126   not know ? Are the Stoics to be allowed to dispute
Cic:Acad_2.131   in order to combat the Stoics with it - that the
Cic:Acad_2.132   am eager to follow the Stoics : have I permission -
Cic:Acad_2.136   the so-called paradoxa of the Stoics belong to Socrates ), but
Cic:Acad_2.137   'In the view of our Stoic friend here you are not,'
Cic:Brut_94   versed in the doctrine of the Stoics. The orations of Sp.
Cic:Brut_114-120 *   in the doctrine of the Stoics; whose method of discoursi
Cic:Brut_175   ometry and the doctrine of the Stoics. A little before the
Cic:Brut_206   ssume the character of a Stoic, and neither aimed to be,
Cic:Brut_309   ently died) Diodotus the Stoic; whom I employed as my prec
Cic:DeOr_1.43   deny it. Our friends the Stoics would hold you entangled in
Cic:DeOr_1.230   renouncing the doctrine of the Stoics.
Cic:DeOr_2.159   obscurity. [159] Here, then, that Stoic ** can be of no
Cic:DeOr_3.62   the Cynics, afterwards the Stoics. Next, from Aristippus, for
Cic:DeOr_3.65   {18.} [65]   "The Stoics, too, of whom I by
Cic:DeOr_3.78   all men of the Stoic sect, can maintain concerning
Cic:Fam_15.19   pon you such a rabble of Stoic boors that you will proclai
Cic:Tusc_1.19   soul seems to Zenon the Stoic to be fire.
Cic:Tusc_1.77   that souls are mortal. The Stoics, on the other hand, allow
Cic:Tusc_1.78   our dismissing our friends the Stoics ? those, I mean, who
Cic:Tusc_2.26   Yes, and particularly Dionysius, the Stoic, used to employ a great
Cic:Tusc_2.29   resisting it. [29]   The Stoics infer from some petty quibbling
Cic:Tusc_2.42   to your opinion. Let the Stoics, then, think it their business
Cic:Tusc_3.10   were unsound, which the Stoics have carefully preserved as
Cic:Tusc_3.13   in the manner of the Stoics, whose method is to reduce
Cic:Tusc_3.22   these reasonings of the Stoics, and their conclusions, are
Cic:Tusc_3.84   and despair. [84] The Stoics define all these different
Cic:Tusc_4.5   we find that Diogenes the Stoic, and Carneades the Academic, were
Cic:Tusc_4.9   Because, Chrysippus and the Stoics, when they discuss the
Cic:Tusc_4.11   and definitions of the Stoics in describing these perturbations;
Cic:Tusc_4.23   called ἀρρωστήματα by the Stoics; and these two have
Cic:Tusc_4.27   though more sparingly than the Stoics: some men are more inclined
Cic:Tusc_4.33   with the arguments which the Stoics put forth with such exactness:
Cic:Tusc_4.36   everything rightly; but when the Stoics apply this saying to their
Cic:Tusc_4.47   Peripatetics are answered by the Stoics; they have my leave to
Cic:Tusc_4.51   of the saying of the Stoics, "that no private man could
Cic:Tusc_4.53   down of definitions, as the Stoics think: but they are all
Cic:Tusc_4.72   have countenanced love. [72] The Stoics in truth say, not only
Cic:Tusc_5.13   water, these arguments of the Stoics are pleasanter to taste than
Cic:Tusc_5.18   the case, why should the Stoics say so much on that
Cic:Tusc_5.27   of Chios, or Zenon the Stoic, who held nothing to be
Cic:Tusc_5.47   thoughtless crowd? [47]   The Stoics give the name of excellent
Cic:Tusc_5.76   dismiss the subtleties of the Stoics, which I am sensible I
Cic:Tusc_5.113   with literature. Diodotus the Stoic was blind, and lived
Cic:Tusc_5.120   to be advantages by the Stoics, and as the Peripatetics allowed
Cic:Tusc_5.82-85 *   [82] The conclusion of the Stoics is indeed easy; for since
DiogLaert_7.5   his pupils were called Stoics, and so were his successor
DiogLaert_7.30   And Zenodotus, the Stoic, a disciple of Diogenes, wrote
DiogLaert_7.33   in the doctrine of the Stoic, even parents and their chi
DiogLaert_7.34   and assertions of the Stoics were cut out of their book
DiogLaert_7.38   neral account of all the Stoic doctrines in the life of
DiogLaert_7.39   ers. [39] {33} The Stoics divide reason according to philo
DiogLaert_7.49   for word. [49] The Stoics have chosen to treat, in the fir
DiogLaert_7.62   octrines asserted by the Stoics in their speculations on
DiogLaert_7.63   these enunciations the Stoics pronounce some to be perfe
DiogLaert_7.81   ." According to the Stoics, truth follows upon truth,
DiogLaert_7.83   the doctrines which the Stoics maintain on the subject
DiogLaert_7.92   council. And the Stoics define prudence as a knowledge
DiogLaert_7.101   ourable. [101] The Stoics also say, that the beautiful is
DiogLaert_7.110   masters. {63} The Stoics also say that the mind is divisi
DiogLaert_7.121   equal. Again, the Stoics, as for instance, Chrysippus,
DiogLaert_7.127   Another doctrine of the Stoics is, that there is nothing
DiogLaert_7.139   is also called by the Stoics the first God, is what is
DiogLaert_7.160   points in which some of [the Stoics] disagreed with the
DiogLaert_7.162   long sickness. The Stoic doctrine to which he was most att
DiogLaert_7.167   hief men who differed from the Stoics. But the man who suc
DiogLaert_7.183   lived and taught, & The Stoic school would surely have
DiogLaert_7.184   little thought he of the Porch's weal, & Or of his country
DiogLaert_7.52-55 *   By sensation, the Stoics understand a species of breath
DiogLaert_10.3   But Diotimus the Stoic was very hostile to him, and calu
DiogLaert_10.4   Poseidonius the Stoic, and Nicolaus, and Sotion, in the
Hieron:Chron_1753   [1748 in Ar.] Zenon the Stoic died, and was succeeded by
Julian:Caes_328   wonderful doctrines this Stoic will produce." But Marcus
Lucian:Macr_19-21 *   19] and Zenon, the head of the Stoic school, ninety-eight.
Phld:Sto_79   also a of Antidotus. The Stoics, therefore, all those who succeeded
Plinius:Ep_1.5   and even calls him "the Stoics' ape," adding that "he is
Plinius:Ep_1.10   Farewell. (*) & A Stoic, who taught in Tyre until he foll
Plinius:Ep_3.11   eminent teacher of Stoicism, fragments of whose works are
Plinius:Ep_8.2   ty. For if, as the Stoics say, all offences are equally
Plut:Cleom_2   nger in battle." So the Stoic philosophy may put persons
Poseidon_98   Poseidonius the Stoic said that the earth is shaped lik
Poseidon_T1   uot;Poseidonius of Alexandria, Stoic philosopher . . . wro
Vit:Arat_3   along with Persaeus the Stoic, Antagoras of Rhodes (the

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