a.1.Same as Acroamatic.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Two centuries later, the Latin writer Aulus Gellius mentions (using the Greek words) the tradition that Aristotle had two forms of teachings, exoterika and akroatika, and he transliterates these into Latin: He also divided his books on all these subjects into two divisions, calling one set exoteric (exoterici), the other acroatic (acroatici).
1180) who, speaking of Aristotle in his Polycraticus, says: He is said to have been the first to have divided the kinds of studies into acroatic (acroaticum) and exoteric (exotericum).
(16) What we could call acroatic, using the terminology Plutarch borrows from philosophers.