Greek Philosophy by C.J. de Vogel (ed.)

By C.J. de Vogel (ed.)

A suite of Texts chosen and provided with a few notes and explanations

Greek Philosophy I: Thales to Plato (3rd ed. 1963)
Greek Philosophy II: Aristotle, the Early Peripatetic institution and the Early Academy (3rd ed. 1967)
Greek Philosophy III: The Hellenistic-Roman interval (2nd ed. 1964)

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Cφέpειν, κocl τοΊ:ς ιΧνθpώποις τοcuτο συμβοc(νειν. This theory of the ,harmony ot the spheres" survived the Middle Ages. Kepler worked it out into details in his work Harmonices nturιdi. See Heath, Aristarchus pp. 105-ΙΙ5 (where the above quoted passage is translated). 46-Alcmaeon of Croton is,said to have taught the divinity of the . celestιal bodιes. 1 Not so, that it goes from one side to the other, bnt axis, like a wheel fixed ίη an axle. 3 3 sc. τών Ciστρων. with snbtility.

Lιχuτών. Η. makes it consist in r8ooo sun-years). ~λLιχ­ 57-Burnet argued (Ε. Gr. Ph. 2 Ι78-Ι83; 4 Ι56-Ι63) that the theory of a periodical conflagration is inconsistent with the texts of Η. himself, D. Β 30 and 94. and explained them as a later (Stoic and Christian) interpretation. Zeller and Diels maintained that Η. taught a general conflagration (see Zeller, Phil. d. Gr. Ι 2, p. 878 η. 2). More recently Ο. Gigon understood the μ~τpσι- μ~τρσι in our next following fr. as indicating a succession of peήods 3 • Cf.

105-ΙΙ5 (where the above quoted passage is translated). 46-Alcmaeon of Croton is,said to have taught the divinity of the . celestιal bodιes. 1 Not so, that it goes from one side to the other, bnt axis, like a wheel fixed ίη an axle. 3 3 sc. τών Ciστρων. with snbtility. tuτning itself round an divinity of the celestlal bodies PYTHAGORλS 22 ΤΗΕ OLDER PYTHΛGOREANS Ι 2, 405 a 29 : πcχpcχπλησ[ως aε τοuτοLς (τhales, Diogenes and Heraclitus) κoct Ά. lοLκεν UΠΟλοcβε'i:ν πεp/. ψυχ~ς ' ψΥ)σL γocp cxuτ-ljν άθοcνcχτον είνοcι aLoc το έ:οLκένcχι το'i:ς άθοcνοcτΟLζ ' τοuτο a• UΠocpχεLV ocuτyj ώς cXεL ΚLνουμένη ' ΚLνε'i:σθοcL γocp ΚCXL TOC a.

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