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         Eudemus Of Rhodes:     more detail
  1. Eudemus of Rhodes (Rutgers University Studies in Classical Humanities) (Volume 11)
  2. Aristotelis Ethica Eudemia, Eudemi Rhodii Ethica: Adjecto De Virtutibus Et Vitiis Libello (1884) (Latin Edition) by Aristotle, Eudemus Of Rhodes, 2010-09-10
  3. 370 Bc Births: Eudemus of Rhodes
  4. 300 Bc: 300 Bc Deaths, Eudemus of Rhodes, Callippus, Deidamia I of Epirus
  5. Ancient Rhodian Historians: Eudemus of Rhodes, Sosicrates, Antisthenes of Rhodes, Callixenus of Rhodes
  6. Ancient Rhodian Philosophers: Roman-Era Rhodian Philosophers, Andronicus of Rhodes, Posidonius, Panaetius, Eudemus of Rhodes, Hecato of Rhodes
  7. Peripatetic Philosophers: Aristotle, Dicaearchus, Theophrastus, Aristoxenus, Strato of Lampsacus, Eudemus of Rhodes, Demetrius of Phalerum
  8. Aristotelis Ethica Eudemia, Eudemi Rhodii Ethica: Adjecto De Virtutibus Et Vitiis Libello (1884) (Latin Edition) by Aristotle, Eudemus Of Rhodes, 2010-09-10

(Catholic Encyclopedia)Category Society Religion and Spirituality P...... Lycia, suffragan of Myra, formerly a large cornmercial town, opposite rhodes. Methodius,more probably Bishop of Olympus;; eudemus, at Nicæa, 325;; Eutychianus
Home Encyclopedia Summa Fathers ... P > Patara A B C D ... Z
Titular see of Lycia, suffragan of Myra, formerly a large cornmercial town, opposite Rhodes. Founded perhaps by the Phoenicians, it received later a Dorian colony from Crete; a legend traces its foundation to Patarus, son of Apollo. Renowned for its wealth, it was more so for its temple of Apollo where the oracles of the god were rendered during the winter.
  • St. Methodius, more probably Bishop of Olympus;
  • Eutychianus, at Seleucia, 359;
  • Eudemus, at Constantinople, 381;
  • Cyrinus, at Chalcedon, 451, signed the letter of the bishops of Lycia to Emperor Leo, 458;
  • Licinius, at Constantinople, 536;
  • Theodulus, at the Photian Council of Constantinople, 879.
Its ruins are still visible near Djelemish, vilayet of Koniah; they consist of the remains of a theatre built by Antoninus Pius , public baths of the time of Vespasian, temples, and tombs. The port is choked with sand. SMITH Dict. of Greek and Roman Geog., s.v.; BEAUFORT, Karamania, II, 6; FELLOWS, An account of Discoveries in Lycia (London, 1841), 222; SPRATT AND FORBES, Travels in Lycia (London, 1847), I, 30, II, 189; BENNDORF and NIEMANN, Reisen in Lykien und Karien (Vienna, 1884), I, 114 sq., II, 118; HILL, Catalogue of the Greek Coins of Lycia, 25027.
Transcribed by Wm Stuart French, Jr.

82. Temples And Holy Places
of enslaving Hellas, this island was the first which his fleet visited rhodes. menare protected by the gods. These events are described by eudemus in his
In antiquity, Temples are not gathering places for worshipers but "houses" for the gods or for the statue as representative of the god. They represent the sacred places where one can contact the divine. There one might come for prayers, offerings, and sacrifices, or to receive an oracle, a favor, or a miracle from the deity. There are temples of all sorts, public (civic) and private (specific cult).
The following are some sample texts which illustrate aspects of Temple worship and piety.
Rules of Purity for Visitors to a Temple
Temple of Athena at Pergamon, Dittenberger, Sylloge (2nd), 566, 2-9. Very old law, probably still in force in Hellenistic period.
Common type of inscription, this one from Lycosura. Very old, but common into Roman imperial times. Dittenberger, Sylloge
Regulations for Visitors to the Temple of Alectrona at Lalysus
Marble tablet from 3rd c. B.C.E. Dittenberger, Sylloge
Epiphany of the goddess Athena
This inscription runs many more lines. It dates from 96 B.C.E. and was placed at the temple of Athena at Lindus in Rhodes. It tells of the various appearances of the goddess in testimony fashion. Lietzmann

83. Mathematicians
Aristotle (384322) *SB *MT. Aristaeus the Elder (fl. c. 350-330) *SB *mt. Eudemusof rhodes (the Peripatetic) (fl. c. 335) *SB. 300 BCE. Autolycus of Pitane (fl.
List of Mathematicians printed from: 1700 B.C.E. Ahmes (c. 1650 B.C.E.) *mt 700 B.C.E. Baudhayana (c. 700) 600 B.C.E. Thales of Miletus (c. 630-c 550) *MT Apastamba (c. 600) Anaximander of Miletus (c. 610-c. 547) *SB Pythagoras of Samos (c. 570-c. 490) *SB *MT Anaximenes of Miletus (fl. 546) *SB Cleostratus of Tenedos (c. 520) 500 B.C.E. Katyayana (c. 500) Nabu-rimanni (c. 490) Kidinu (c. 480) Anaxagoras of Clazomenae (c. 500-c. 428) *SB *mt Zeno of Elea (c. 490-c. 430) *mt Antiphon of Rhamnos (the Sophist) (c. 480-411) *SB *mt Oenopides of Chios (c. 450?) *SB Leucippus (c. 450) *SB *mt Hippocrates of Chios (fl. c. 440) *SB Meton (c. 430) *SB Hippias of Elis (fl. c. 425) *SB *mt Theodorus of Cyrene (c. 425) Socrates (469-399) Philolaus of Croton (d. c. 390) *SB Democritus of Abdera (c. 460-370) *SB *mt 400 B.C.E. Hippasus of Metapontum (or of Sybaris or Croton) (c. 400?) Archytas of Tarentum (of Taras) (c. 428-c. 347) *SB *mt Plato (427-347) *SB *MT Theaetetus of Athens (c. 415-c. 369) *mt Leodamas of Thasos (fl. c. 380) *SB

84. Zurvanism
Now, this would appear to be almost exactly the theory of creation which Eudemusof rhodes attributed to the Magi; for, according to him, the Magi called the
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Menok and Geteh
The pahlavi words for 'spiritual' and 'material' are, in this context, menok and geteh , and they derive from the Avestan words mainyu and gaethya. Mainyu derives from the same root as Latin mens and our own mind : it is what thinks, chooses, and wills-what distinguishes the purely spiritual gods as well as man from all the rest of creation. Gaethya derives from a root gay-, jay- , meaning 'to live'; it means anything that is possessed of physical life, and since all material things were regarded by the Zoroastrians of the 'catholic' period as being in some sense alive, gaethya came to mean 'material'. The two words, then, corresponded exactly to what is called 'spiritual' and 'material' in other Near Eastern religions. With the introduction of Aristotelian terminology, however, these simple religious concepts became confused. 'Matter', for Aristotle, was of itself so nebulous a concept that it could hardly be said to exist at all until it received 'form'. Thus the classic pair of opposites is, for him, not matter and spirit, but matter and form. It is true that the Iranians found suitable words other than menok and geteh to express these ideas, but they re-deifined

85. Philosophy - Aristotle Overview
The followers of Aristotle, known as Peripatetics (Theophrastus of Lesbos, Eudemusof rhodes, Strato of Lampsacus, etc.), to a great extent abandoned

86. Polybius • Histories — Book 28
think it was the latter, judging from what soon afterwards happened to rhodes. Eudemusand Hicesius had come from Miletus, and Apollonides and Apollonius from*.h
mail: Bill Thayer
This Book has not yet undergone detailed proofreading.
There are probably still some typographical errors therefore,
especially in proper names, numbers, and the small words.
If you should find one, please let me know.
Polybius The Histories
Fragments of Book XXVIII
Embassies from Antiochus and Ptolemy
After the war concerning Coele-Syria between Antiochus and Ptolemy had already begun, envoys arrived at Rome, Meleager, Sosiphanes, and Heracleides on the part of Antiochus, and Timotheus and Damon on that of Ptolemy. At this time Antiochus was in possession of Coele-Syria and Phoenicia. For ever since the father of this King Antiochus had defeated Ptolemy's generals in the battle at the Panium, all the above districts yielded obedience to the kings of Syria. Therefore Antiochus, thinking that possession by force of arms was the surest and best, was struggling todefend the country as one belonging to him, while Ptolemy, conceiving that the former Antiochus had unjustly profited by the orphanhood of his father to deprive him of the cities of Coele-Syria, was not disposed to abandon these places to Antiochus. Meleager and his colleagues came therefore with instructions to protest to the senate that Ptolemy indefiance of all right had taken up arms first;

87. Re: [HM] The Shaping Of Deduction In Greek Mathematics By Antreas P. Hatzipolaki
Hippocrates of Chios and the Earliest Form of a Greek Mathematical Text , in Eudemusof rhodes, (Rutgers University studies in classical humanities) ed. WW[
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88. CV
Stephen A. White
Associate Professor of Classics and Philosophy
Department of Classics Email: University of Texas at Austin Phone: 512-471-5742 1 University Station C3400 Fax: 512-471-4111 Austin, Texas 78712-0308
Ph.D. Classics University of California, Berkeley - 1987 M.A. Classics University of Illinois, Urbana - l980 B.A. Philosophy University of Illinois, Urbana - l978
Academic Appointments
Associate Professor of Classics, University of Texas (1995-date)
Assistant Professor of Classics, University of Texas (1988-95)
Assistant Professor of Classics, Carleton College (1987-8, tenure track) Grants and Fellowships
Dean's Fellowship in Liberal Arts, University of Texas (Spring 2000)
University Research Institute, University of Texas (Fall 1996)
Roy Vaughan Centennial Professorship, University of Texas (Summer 1994)
Member of Institute for Advanced Studies, Princeton, NJ (1990-92) University Research Institute, University of Texas (Summer 1991) ACLS Fellowship for Recent Recipients of the Ph.D. (1990-1) University Research Institute, University of Texas (Summer 1989)

89. Compare Prices On Movements / Utilitarianism Books - Comparison Shop
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Books Philosophy > Movements / Utilitarianism The Classical Utilitarians (2 Editions Available)
Subtitle: Bentham and Mill Author: Jeremy Bentham John Stuart Mill Edited by: John Troyer Introduction by: John Troyer
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Author: Ze'ev Levy The Delicious Grace of Moving One's Hand Subtitle: The Collected Sex Writings Author: Timothy Leary The Economic Valuation of the Environment and Public Policy Subtitle: A Hedonic Approach Author: Not Available The Elimination of Morality (2 Editions Available) Subtitle: Author: Anne Maclean The English Utilitarians Subtitle: Jeremy Bentham, James Mill, John Stuart Mill Author: Leslie Stephen Equal Freedom and Utility Subtitle: Herbert Spencer's Liberal Utilitarianism Author: D. Weinstein

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