doxography


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doxography

the collection and compiling of extracts from ancient Greek philosophers, to which editorial comments are added. — doxographer, n. — doxographic, adj.
See also: Collections and Collecting
the compiling of extracts from ancient Greek philosophers, with editorial commentary. — doxographer, n.doxographical, adj.
See also: Philosophy
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References in periodicals archive ?
From that gathering, 12 papers (four in German) consider such aspects as Greek New Testament papyri and their text in the second-third centuries, conflated citations of the Synoptic Gospels: the beginnings of Christian doxography tradition, Marcion's Gospel and the Synoptics: proposals and problems, the Gospel of Phillip's mystagogical reception of the Gospel of John, and principles of Gnostic exegesis.
(107) In his exposition of the [phrase omitted], Aristotle proceeds as follows: he first introduces the topic and remarks on how it is generally overlooked; (108) then, quite surprisingly, (109) he returns to the doxography, from which his readers had been freed in book 1, to discuss the views of "those around Hesiod and all the theologians" (110) and the only philosophic precedent in some verses of Empedocles; (111) and finally, because this [phrase omitted] is unprecedented, Aristotle is forced to articulate it almost ex nihilo, which he does, repeating at the close how it is generally overlooked.
93-101) elucidates the role of Abu Amr al-Maraghni al-[??]ufi's eleventh-century doxography of Maghribi Ibahi theology as a means of consolidating Wahbi hegemony over Nukkarism.
Diogenes' doxography is introduced at the end of chapter 139, yet I include the preceding chapter given the importance of the context for the understanding of the respective opinions.
Adam Smith's theory of absolute advantage and the use of doxography in the history of economics, Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 5(2): 54-80.
Mundus was the universe and Res publica Romana, as well, for them.) The second way usually combines Cicero's text with the cosmic telos analyzed from doxography of Diogenes Laertius.
1.6 = SVF 2.1009) where Aetius' doxography reaches the question of how the Stoics think we acquire the concept of god:
The same holds for a variety of free-will-related agent-proximal conditions implicit in central tenets of pan-Buddhist doxography:
Characters inspire story-telling, vignette, doxography. In a note illuminating his argument for the inner moral worth of character, Kant offers the story of how the nurse who had taken care of King James I of England pleaded with him to make her son a gentleman.