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  1. Heraclitus as a Process Philosopher.Daniel W. Graham - forthcoming - Philosophy Study.
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  2. XI—Parmenides of Elea and Xenophanes of Colophon: The Conceptually Deeper Connections.Alexander P. D. Mourelatos - forthcoming - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society.
    According to the influential Plato-Aristotle account, Parmenides advocates holistic monism, and Xenophanes anticipated him by advocating some version of monotheism. Over the last half-century or so, Parmenides studies have disputed this vulgate by arguing that Parmenides’ focus is on the nature of ‘what is’, rather than on ‘the One’. Correspondingly, there has developed a tendency to minimize the philosophical importance of Xenophanes, by viewing him primarily as a reformer of Greek religious beliefs and as social critic. I argue that a (...)
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  3. Anaximander and the Birth of Science.Carlo Rovelli - 2023 - New York: Riverhead Books.
    The bestselling author of Seven Brief Lessons on Physics illuminates the nature of science through the revolutionary ideas of the Greek philosopher Anaximander Over two millennia ago, the prescient insights of Anaximander paved the way for cosmology, physics, geography, meteorology, and biology, setting in motion a new way of seeing the world. His legacy includes the revolutionary ideas that the Earth floats in a void, that animals evolved, that the world can be understood in natural rather than supernatural terms, and (...)
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  4. Heraclitus on Principles: A Stoic Lemma in Aëtius?Max Bergamo - 2022 - In Andreas Lammer & Mareike Jas (eds.), Received Opinions: Doxography in Antiquity and the Islamic World. Brill.
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  5. Héraclite, le sujet.Jean François Billeter - 2022 - Paris IVe: Éditions Allia.
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  6. Thales – the ‘First Philosopher’? A Troubled Chapter in the Historiography of Philosophy.Lea Cantor - 2022 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 30 (5):727-750.
    It is widely believed that the ancient Greeks thought that Thales was the first philosopher, and that they therefore maintained that philosophy had a Greek origin. This paper challenges these assumptions, arguing that most ancient Greek thinkers who expressed views about the history and development of philosophy rejected both positions. I argue that not even Aristotle presented Thales as the first philosopher, and that doing so would have undermined his philosophical commitments and interests. Beyond Aristotle, the view that Thales was (...)
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  7. Like Those Who Are Untested : Heraclitus's Logos as Tuning Instrument for Psuche.Jessica Elbert Decker - 2022 - In Jill Gordon (ed.), Hearing, Sound, and the Auditory in Ancient Greece. Indiana University Press.
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  8. The Anarchy of Justice: Hesiod’s Chaos, Anaximander’s Apeiron, and Geometric Thought.James Griffith - 2022 - Kilikya Felsefe Dergisi / Cilicia Journal of Philosophy 9 (1):1-16.
    This article examines Hesiod’s Chaos and Anaximander’s apeiron individually and in relation to each other through the frame of René Descartes’ notion of natural geometry and through bounds and limits in Euclid and Immanuel Kant. Thanks to this frame, it shows that, in his poetic vision, Hesiod saw in Chaos the act of bounding such that different things can appear while, in his speculative vision, Anaximander saw in the apeiron the self-limiting limit of bounded things, which is to say, time (...)
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  9. Wakeful Living, Wakeful Listening in Heraclitus.Drew A. Hyland - 2022 - In Jill Gordon (ed.), Hearing, Sound, and the Auditory in Ancient Greece. Indiana University Press.
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  10. ‘Ta Polla Hêssô Nou: A Puzzle in Xenophanes’.James Lesher - 2022 - Ancient Philosophy 42:1-6.
    Diogenes Laertius reports (in his Lives of Eminent Philosophers ix 19) that Xenophanes of Colophon stated that ta polla hêssô nou (in some sense, ‘that the many give way to mind’). After reviewing four alternative but unsatisfactory ways of understanding the remark I argue that it is best understood as ‘the multitude of things (i.e. the cosmos) gives way to—is mastered by—the (divine) mind.’ When understood in this way the remark establishes Xenophanes as one of the earliest Greek thinkers to (...)
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  11. Ode to Heraclitus.Leemon McHenry - 2022 - Process Studies 51 (1):5-5.
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  12. Acheloios, Thales, and the Origin of Philosophy: A Response to the Neo-Marxians.Nicholas J. Molinari - 2022 - Oxford: Archaeopress.
    This book presents a new account of Thales based on the idea that Acheloios, a deity equated with water in the ancient Greek world and found in Miletos during Thales’ life, was the most important cultic deity influencing the thinker, profoundly shaping his philosophical worldview. In doing so, it also weighs in on the metaphysical and epistemological dichotomy that seemingly underlies all academia—the antithesis of the methodological postulate of Marxian dialectical materialism vis-à-vis the Platonic idea of fundamentally real transcendental forms. (...)
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  13. Héraclite.Jean-François Pradeau - 2022 - Paris: Les éditions du Cerf.
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  14. Thales the Measurer.Livio Rossetti - 2022 - New York, NY: Routledge.
    Thales the Measurer offers a comprehensive and iconoclastic account of Thales of Miletus, considering the full extent of our evidence to build a new picture of his intellectual interests and activity. Thales is most commonly associated with the claim that 'everything is water', but closer examination of the evidence that we have suggests that he could not have said anything of the sort. His real interests, and his real innovations, lay in challenges of quantitative measurement, especially measurements related to the (...)
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  15. The Logos of Heraclitus From the Phenomenological Perspective of Another Beginning of Martin Heidegger.Mohammad Javad Safian & Jamal Same - 2022 - Philosophical Investigations 16 (39):509-527.
    Undoubtedly, Heraclitus and Parmenides are permanent sources of Heidegger's thought. What has given these two a special place in Heidegger's thought is Heidegger's special conception of the original wisdom of the two and the role of their thinking in opening another path in thought. According to Heidegger making effort to find other beginnings for thought, beginnings which, unlike the conventional beginning of metaphysical history, do not lead to subject-object formulation, is the most urgent task in advancing original thought. In his (...)
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  16. Ricardo Salles (Ed.), Cosmology and Biology in Ancient Philosophy. From Thales to Avicenna, New York (N.Y.), Cambridge University Press, 2021. [REVIEW]Nélio Gilberto dos Santos - 2022 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 16 (2):253-259.
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  17. Being, Identity, and Difference in Heraclitus and Parmenides.Mark Sentesy - 2022 - Ancient Philosophy Today 4 (2):129-154.
    Are all forms of difference contained in what is, or is there some form of difference that escapes, negates, or constitutes what is? Parmenides and Heraclitus may have had the greatest effect on how philosophy has answered this question. This paper shows that Heraclitus is not a partisan of difference: identity and difference are mutually generative and equally fundamental. For his part, Parmenides both makes an argument against opposing being and non-being in the False Road Story, and then uses precisely (...)
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  18. Heraclitus on Analogy: A Critical Note.Giannis Stamatellos - 2022 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 16 (1):208-212.
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  19. Toward a Process Approach in Psychology: Stepping Into Heraclitus' River.Paul van Geert - 2022 - New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
    This book is relevant for anyone involved in the practice of psychology and the social sciences more broadly: researchers, teachers, students, and practitioners. It challenges the status quo with regards to the way that psychology is done, and it offers a unified solution that encompasses both theory and methodology.
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  20. Hegel Reading Heraclitus.Antonis Chaliakopolous - 2021 - Philosophy Now 147:32-35.
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  21. Heraclitus and Hippocrates: The Paradigm of the Elements.Jonas Čiurlionis - 2021 - Problemos 100.
    The article analyses the remaining fragments and testimonies of Heraclitean philosophy and their connection with Hippocratic medicine. It is claimed that both schools belong to the same philosophical-scientific paradigm of the elements. Therefore, theoretical insights of the school of Cos might well serve explaining complicated and often difficult to interpret Heraclitean thoughts. Moreover, it is plausible that parts of Corpus Hippocraticum were written under the influence of the Heraclitean philosophy and therefore its analysis and interpretative application allows us to partially (...)
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  22. An Introduction to Pre-Socratic Ethics: Heraclitus and Democritus on Human Nature and Conduct (Part I: On Motion and Change).Erman Kaplama - 2021 - Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy 17 (1):212-242.
    Both Heraclitus and Democritus, as the philosophers of historia peri phuseôs, consider nature and human character, habit, law and soul as interrelated emphasizing the links between phusis, kinesis, ethos, logos, kresis, nomos and daimon. On the one hand, Heraclitus’s principle of change (panta rhei) and his emphasis on the element of fire and cosmic motion ultimately dominate his ethics reinforcing his ideas of change, moderation, balance and justice, on the other, Democritus’s atomist description of phusis and motion underlies his principle (...)
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  23. Heidegger’s Fugue: Musicality and the Heraclitus Lectures.James M. Kopf - 2021 - Journal of Aesthetics and Phenomenology 8 (2):85-98.
    Martin Heidegger rarely explicitly dealt with the topic of music. The Heraclitus lectures, delivered in 1943 and 1944, offer a notable exception. Heidegger here speaks openly of the “Lied der Erde”...
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  24. Édouard Glissant, Philosopher: Heraclitus and Hegel in the Whole-World.Alexandre Leupin - 2021 - Albany: State University of New York Press.
    One of the greatest writers of the late twentieth century, Edouard Glissant's body of work covers multiple genres and addresses many cogent contemporary problems, such as borders, multiculturalism, postcolonial and decolonial studies, and global humanities. This book maps out this writer's entire work in relation to philosophy.
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  25. Le divin, les dieux et le mouvement éternel dans l’univers d’Anaximandre.Luan Reboredo - 2021 - In Rossella Saetta Cottone (ed.), Penser les dieux avec les présocratiques. Paris: Rue D’Ulm. pp. 97-111.
    On propose ici de clarifier ce qu’Anaximandre entendait par « le divin » et ce qu’il appelait des « dieux ». À partir d’une réévaluation des sources anciennes, on soutient que cette enquête peut aider à comprendre son modèle cosmologique et le problème des cataclysmes dans son système. Trois hypothèses sont avancées à cette fin : [i] que dans Physique, III, 4, 203b3 15, le syntagme τὸ ἄπειρον renvoie à une notion concrète de substrat infini ; [ii] que dans ce (...)
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  26. Thales.Catherine Rowett - 2021 - The Philosophers' Magazine 92:58-63.
  27. Héraclite: le temps est un enfant qui joue.David Bouvier & Véronique Dasen (eds.) - 2020 - Liège (Belgique): Presses universitaires de Liège.
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  28. Architectural Technologies and the Origins of Greek Philosophy.Robert Hahn - 2020 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 29:1-29.
    In this essay on ancient architectural technologies, I propose to challenge the largely conventional idea of the transcendent origins of philosophy, that philosophy dawned only when the mind turned inside, away from the world grasped by the body and senses. By focusing on one premier episode in the history of western thinking – the emergence of Greek philosophical thought in the cosmic architecture of Anaximander of Miletus – I am arguing that the abstract, speculative, rationalising thinking characteristic of philosophy, is (...)
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  29. The Burning Core: Using Heraclitus's Concept of an Arche of Fire to Examine Humanity's Connection with Nature in Cormac McCarthy's The Road.J. Kirkbride - 2020 - Cormac McCarthy Journal 18 (2):100-112.
    Treating Cormac McCarthy's The Road as an ecocritical work, this article uses Heraclitus's arche of fire as a new methodological lens through which to examine the text. In particular, it asks how readers can derive hope from such a materialistically bleak novel. Heraclitus was a Presocratic philosopher from fifth century BCE Greece. He was a material monist, who claimed that fire was the principle element of the universe, or arche: the preserving and destroying element from which the cosmos came, to (...)
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  30. ‘Odysseás Elytis’ Conversation with Heraclitus: “Of Ephesus”,.James Lesher - 2020 - Philosophy and Literature 44:226-236.
    ‘Of Ephesus’ begins with a series of vivid impressions of a wild and free nature—vineyards rolling across the landscape, an untrammeled sky, a runaway donkey, flaming pinecones, roosters, and colorful kites and flags. Fire in some form (wildfires, the sun, flames, torches, lightning, sunlight) is the hallmark of a dynamic reality. The reference to ‘St. Heraclitus’ supports this interpretation: Elytis, like Heraclitus, seeks to alert his audience to the possible existence of a higher realm of being. So he fashions a (...)
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  31. Concerning Water as the Archai: Acheloios, Thales, and the Origin of Philosophy. A Dissertation Providing Philosophical, Mythological, and Archaeological Responses to the Neo-Marxians.Nicholas Molinari - 2020 - Dissertation, Salve Regina University
    This dissertation presents a new account of Thales based on the idea that Acheloios—a deity equated with water in the ancient Greek world and found in Miletos during Thales’ life—was the most important cultic deity influencing the thinker, profoundly shaping his philosophical worldview. In doing so, it also weighs in on the metaphysical and epistemological dichotomy that seemingly underlies all academia—the antithesis of the methodological postulate of Marxian dialectical materialism vis-à-vis the Platonic idea of fundamentally real transcendental forms. Unbeknownst to (...)
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  32. La religion des philosophes grecs: de Thalès aux Stoïciens.Daniel Babut - 2019 - Paris: Les Belles lettres.
    Des origines à la fin du cinquième siècle. Les Présocratiques -- La période classique. Socrate ; Platon ; Aristote et l'école péripatéticienne -- Les philosophies hellénistiques. La critique de la religion populaire à l'âge hellénistique et la philosophie épicurienne de la religion ; La religion des Stoïciens.
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  33. Nature Trouble: Ancient Physis and Queer Performativity.Emanuela Bianchi - 2019 - In Emanuela Bianchi, Sara Brill & Brooke Holmes (eds.), Antiquities Beyond Humanism. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 211-238.
  34. ‘Xenophanes’ Theory of Knowledge and Sophocles’ Oedipus the King’.James Lesher - 2019 - In 'Euphrosyne: Studies in Ancient Philosophy, History, and Literature'. De Gruyter. pp. 95-108.
    Sophocles’ Oedipus the King is an extended meditation on the limits of human intelligence, or more precisely, on how a man renowned for the power of his intellect could fail to know the most important truths. One could argue, however, that Sophocles intended for his audiences to take away a second, narrower lesson: namely that divinely inspired seers such as Tiresias have a surer claim on truth than do those who, like Oedipus, seek to gain knowledge through their own efforts. (...)
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  35. Infant as a Symbolism of Goodness and Innocence in Lao-Zi’s Dao De Jing and Heraclitus’ Fragments.Lampros I. Papagiannis - 2019 - Philosophica: International Journal for the History of Philosophy 27 (54):135-151.
    In this article we shall try to explore the ethical aspects of the Dao De Jing and the fragments of the pre-Socratic philosopher Heraclitus based on the symbolism of the infant that they both use. At first a very short introduction needs to be made concerning the basis of morality and the difference between China and Greece. Needless to say we must take into account the general ethical context in the civilizations of ancient China and ancient Greece and indicate whether (...)
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  36. A Natureza no Tribunal das Leis: hipóteses sobre as influências das leis escritas na cosmologia de Anaximandro.Luan Reboredo - 2019 - In Maria de Fátima Silva, Maria da Graça de Moraes Augusto & Maria do Céu Fialho (eds.), Casas, património, civilização: nomos versus physis no pensamento grego. Coimbra: Imprensa da Universidade de Coimbra. pp. 53-67.
    In this paper, we intend to explore the possible influences of legislative prose in the Anaximander’s cosmological prose construction, who would have been, according to Themistius, “the first Greek who dared to expose a written discourse about nature” (ἐθάρρησε πρῶτος ὧν ἴσμεν Ἑλλήνων λόγον ἐξενεγκεῖν περὶ φύσεως συγγεγραμμένον, Or. 26 p. 383 = DK12A7). Our aim is to clarify which notions of nature and justice are assumed in its emergent cosmology, considering that, at least from the lexical point of view, (...)
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  37. 12 Femmes hors du commun durant l'Antiquité et le Moye-Age.Yves Bertrand - 2018 - Lyon, France: Chronique sociale.
    Women who changed ideas in Antiquity and in Middle Ages.
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  38. When the Earth Was Flat: Studies in Ancient Greek and Chinese Cosmology.Dirk L. Couprie - 2018 - New York, USA: Springer Verlag.
    This book is a sequel to Heaven and Earth in Ancient Greek Cosmology. With the help of many pictures, the reader is introduced into the way of thinking of ancient believers in a flat earth. The first part offers new interpretations of several Presocratic cosmologists and a critical discussion of Aristotle’s proofs that the earth is spherical. The second part explains and discusses the ancient Chinese system called gai tian. The last chapter shows that, inadvertently, ancient arguments and ideas return (...)
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  39. Book Review: Aryeh Finkelberg, Heraclitus and Thales’ Conceptual Scheme: A Historical Study. Jerusalem Studies in Religion and Culture, 23. Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2017. X, 415. ISBN 9789004337992 $145.00. [REVIEW]Thomas Davies - 2018 - Bryn Mawr Classical Review 5.
    Review of A. Finkelberg's Heraclitus and Thales’ Conceptual Scheme: A Historical Study (Brill, 2017).
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  40. As He Says in His Poetical Way" : Anaximander and Empedocles on the Motive Forces of Kosmos.Phil Hopkins - 2018 - In Sean D. Kirkland & Eric Sanday (eds.), A Companion to Ancient Philosophy. Northwestern University Press.
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  41. Going with the Flow : Soul and Truth in Heraclitus.Drew A. Hyland - 2018 - In Sean D. Kirkland & Eric Sanday (eds.), A Companion to Ancient Philosophy. Northwestern University Press.
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  42. A Critique of Dreyfus’s Kierkegaardian Analysis of the Internet.Joseph Martin M. Jose - 2018 - Philosophia: International Journal of Philosophy (Philippine e-journal) 19 (1):76-94.
    In this paper, I will argue that embodied presence and ultimate commitments are not necessary for the authenticity of online relationships. In the first section, I will present Hubert Dreyfus’s Kierkegaardian analysis of the Internet. In the second, I will show the different positions that disagree with Dreyfus. And finally, in the third, I will look into the distinction between human to human and human to nonhuman online interactions, the continuity or discontinuity of the online and the offline relationships of (...)
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  43. Ho Hērakleitos kai to dikaio: ho hypokeimenismos, to metro, hē logikē, hē enotēta tōn antithetōn, to dikaio, to gegonos, he axia tou nomou kai he atomikē euthynē.Thrasyvoulos Th Kontaxēs - 2018 - Athēna: Anoiktē Vivliothēkē.
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  44. Heraclitus and the Medical Theorists on the Circle.Stavros Kouloumentas - 2018 - Dialogues D’Histoire Ancienne 44 (2):43-63.
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  45. Phusis in Pre-Socratic Thought : Seeking with Xenophanes.Robert Metcalf - 2018 - In Sean D. Kirkland & Eric Sanday (eds.), A Companion to Ancient Philosophy. Northwestern University Press.
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  46. The Reception of Hesiod by the Early Presocratics.Mitchell Miller - 2018 - In Alexander Loney & Stephen Scully (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Hesiod. New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press. pp. 207-225.
    The early Presocratics’ major speculative and critical initiatives—in particular, Anaximander’s conceptions of the justice of the cosmos and of the apeiron as its archē and Xenophanes’s polemics against immorality and anthropomorphism in the depiction of the gods and against any claim to divine inspiration—appear to break with Hesiod’s form of thought. But the conceptual, critical, and ethical depth of Hesiod’s own rethinking of the lore that he inherits complicates this picture. Close examination of each of their major initiatives together with (...)
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  47. Air as Noēsis and Soul in Diogenes of Apollonia.Rhodes Pinto - 2018 - Phronesis 63 (1):1-24.
    _ Source: _Volume 63, Issue 1, pp 1 - 24 This article examines Diogenes of Apollonia’s doctrines of intellection and soul in relation to his material principle, air. It argues that for Diogenes both intellection and soul are not, as commonly thought, some sort of air, even though both intellection and soul are to be understood in terms of air and the system of τρόποι of air that he has set up. These new interpretations of intellection and soul yield insight (...)
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  48. Apeiron: Anaximander on Generation and Destruction.Dirk Couprie & Radim Kočandrle - 2017 - Springer Verlag.
    This book offers an innovative analysis of the Greek philosopher Anaximander’s work. In particular, it presents a completely new interpretation of the key word Apeiron, or boundless, offering readers a deeper understanding of his seminal cosmology and, with it, his unique conception of the origin of the universe. Anaximander traditionally applied Apeiron to designate the origin of everything. The authors’ investigation of the extant sources shows, however, that this common view misses the mark. They argue that instead of reading Apeiron (...)
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  49. Heraclitus and Thales’ Conceptual Scheme: A Historical Study.Aryeh Finkelberg - 2017 - Brill.
    In Heraclitus and Thales’ Conceptual Scheme: A Historical Study Aryeh Finkelberg rejects the teleological interpretation of early Greek thought as targeted at later results, viz. philosophy, and seeks to determine its intended meaning by restoring it to its historical context.
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  50. Anaximander: A Re-Assessment.Daniel W. Graham - 2017 - Ancient Philosophy 37 (2):439-442.
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1 — 50 / 541