peripatetic

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Related to Peripatetics: Peripateticism, Aristotelian
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A few years later, when an East Indian swami (perhaps Swami Vivekananda) came to America for Chicago's Columbian Exposition, the Peripatetics hired him to lecture on Buddhism.
26) The Peripatetics were supposed to hold that Alexander was taught well, but became at some stage the victim of his passions, resulting in the murder of Callisthenes, the nephew of Aristotle, which in its turn had a significant effect on sentiment towards Alexander within Aristotelian circles.
Aristotle is said to have set a limit to divine providence; and the Peripatetics are said to exclude providence from sublunary affairs (Whittaker 1982:5, 7).
Among the Peripatetics who continued this tradition, Jerome (De viris illustribus 2.
This complication is not a drawback but a strength that is quite different from what I thought as a graduate student about the Peripatetics not all being able to hear Aristotle.
Augustine claims that the debate hinges on whether or not one thinks (as the Peripatetics do) that the passions of the wise person can be shaped by reason.
18) Natorp (1888) was motivated for this reason to take passages suggesting an identification of metaphysics with theology to be the work of Platonizing early Peripatetics.
Walter Benjamin, The Spectator (Addison & Steele) 1832, 1:17-18, quoted by Peter I Barta in Bely, Joyce, and Doublin: Peripatetics in the City Novel (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1996), 6.
This complication is not a drawback but a strength--quite different from what I thought as a graduate student about the Peripatetics not all being able to hear Aristotle.
For Aristotle and the Peripatetics after him have come forward with a demonstration for every one of them.
As Peter Barta notes in Peripatetics in the Novel, The slow, strolling movement about the city in the plot [of city novels] produces a uniquely close tie between the central human characters and their urban environment; together city and walker serve as city's protagonist" (xiii).
The four established schools--the Academic school originating with Plato, the Aristotelian Peripatetics, the Stoics, and the Epicureans--were officially recognized by the Roman government and given endowments in A.