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  1. An Enduring Audience: Jankélévitch and Plotinus.Tim Flanagan - 2019 - In Marguerite La Caze & Magdalena Zolkos (eds.), Contemporary Perspectives on Vladimir Jankélévitch: On What Cannot Be Touched. Lanham, MD 20706, USA: pp. 57-73.
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  2. John Cooper, Pursuits of Wisdom: Six Ways of Life in Ancient Philosophy From Socrates to Plotinus (Princeton; Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2012), Ix + 456 Pp., $35.00. ISBN 978-0691138602. [REVIEW]Antony Preus - 2013 - Polis 30 (1):129-132.
  3. STUDIES ON SIMPLICIUS - (I.) Hadot Simplicius the Neoplatonist in Light of Contemporary Research. A Critical Review. With Two Contributions of Philippe Vallat. Translated From the French by Ian Drummond. (Academia Philosophical Studies 67.) Pp. 262. Baden-Baden: Academia, 2020 (Originally Published as Le Néoplatonicien Simplicius À la Lumière des Recherches Contemporaines: Un Bilan Critique, 2014). Paper, €54. ISBN: 978-3-89665-894-4. [REVIEW]John Dillon - 2021 - The Classical Review 71 (2):381-383.
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  4. The Editors of Plotinus - (S.) Stern-Gillet, (K.) Corrigan, (J.C.)Baracat Jr (Edd.) A Text Worthy of Plotinus. The Lives and Correspondence of P. Henry S.J., H.-R. Schwyzer, A.H. Armstrong, J. Trouillard and J. Igal S.J. (Ancient and Medieval Philosophy Series 1, 59.) Pp. XXXII + 396, Ills. Leuven: Leuven University Press, 2021. Cased, €98. Isbn: 978-94-6270-259-2. [REVIEW]John Dillon - 2021 - The Classical Review 71 (2):365-367.
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  5. Prayer, Magic and Memory in Plotinus’ Treatise on the Soul.Wendy Elgersma Helleman - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition.
    In an environment where astrology was widely respected, Plotinus accepted the role of heavenly bodies in answering prayer. Considering them divine, he denied them the use of memory ; how then could he explain response to prayer received after an interval of time? Plotinus was also concerned to deny attributing intentionality in any response given, for good or evil, since that would make the astral deities responsible also for morally dubious answers. In his treatment of the issue in this passage, (...)
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  6. The First Principle in Late Neoplatonism: A Study of the One’s Causality in Proclus and Damascius by Jonathan Greig.Michael J. Griffin - 2021 - Review of Metaphysics 75 (2):375-377.
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  7. Freedom and Responsibility in Neoplatonist Thought by Ursula Coope.Damian Caluori - 2021 - Review of Metaphysics 74 (3):402-404.
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  8. Lessened by Addition: Procession by Diminution in Proclus and Aquinas.Eric D. Perl - 2019 - Review of Metaphysics 72 (4):685-716.
  9. Neoplatonist Theology And God’s Relevance.Nick Zangwill - 2022 - European Journal for Philosophy of Religion 14 (3):129-138.
    I raise the issue of the role of God with respect to morality and why we should be concerned with Him. Then the difficulty that God existence is still irrelevant even if He created the world and even if the Divine Commandment Theory is right that He is responsible for Morality. A Jewish Neo-Aristotelian solution is considered but rejected, and the Jewish Neoplatonist solution endorsed and sympathetically but cautiously endorsed. Free Will is considered from the Neoplatonist point of view. Something (...)
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  10. Erôs and Intelligible Desire in Plotinus’ Enneads.Maria Kristina Papanidi - 2022 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 16 (2):182-194.
    In Ennead III.5 On Love, Plotinus' discussion of erôs is underlined by Plato’s discourse on love in the Symposium and the Phaedrus.[1] Plotinus conceives erôs as a purified power, which directs the soul to the intelligible realm of beauty and the world of the Forms.[2] Modern scholarship considers the Plotinian erôs as an ascending power that is always directed to the higher realm of the Forms and never to the lower perceptible realm. Throughout the Enneads, the soul is described as (...)
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  11. I commenti all'Isagoge di Porfirio.Peter Abelard - 2022 - Milano: Mimesis.
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  12. From the Alien to the Alone: A Study of Soul in Plotinus.Gary M. Gurtler - 2022 - Washington, D.C.: The Catholic University of America Press.
    A scholarly study of the Neoplatonic philosopher Plotinus and his understanding of the soul; its chapters include: beauty and the good, forgetting the self, matter as indefinite and incorporeal, omnipresence and incorporeality, and omnipresence and transcendence. The work confirms much recent scholarly consensus on Plotinus, but many of the author's interpretations and general conclusions also give constructive challenges to some existing modes of understanding Plotinus's thought. The arguments and their textual evidence, with the accompanying Greek, provide the reader with direct (...)
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  13. Plotinus Ennead Ii.4 on Matter: Translation with an Introduction and Commentary.A. A. Long - 2022
    "A new translation, with an introduction and philosophical commentary, of Plotinus' Ennead II.4 On Matter, discussing the philosopher's view on intelligible beings and the nature of the physical world"--.
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  14. Image and Copy in French Deconstruction of Platonism.Andrea Le Moli - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  15. Dialectic in Plato's Sophist and Derrida's 'Law of the Supplement of Copula'.Arnold Oberhammer - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
  16. Care of the Self and Politics : Michel Foucault, Heir of a Forgotten Plato?Laura Candiotto - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
  17. On the Phenomenological 'Reactivation' or 'Repetition' of Plato's Dialogues by Leo Strauss.Pierpaolo Ciccarelli - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  18. Schelling and Plato : The Idea of the World-Soul in Schelling's Timaeus.Laura Follesa - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
  19. Platonism, Metaphysics, and Modern Science : Rüdiger and Swedenborg.Francesca Maria Crasta - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  20. The Theory of Ideal Objects and Relations in the Cambridge Platonists (Rust, More, and Cudworth).Brunello Lotti - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  21. Platonic-Hermetic' Jacob Böhme, or : Is Böhme a Platonist?Cecilia Muratori - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  22. Francisco de Hollanda on Artistic Creation, the Origin of Ideas, and Demiurgic Painting.Paula Oliveira E. Silva - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  23. Niccolò Leonico Tomeo's Accounts of Veridical Dreams and the Idola of Synesius.Nicholas Holland - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  24. The Platonic Stain : Origen, Philosophy and Censorship Between the Renaissance and the Counter Reformation.Pasquale Terracciano - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  25. The Letter of Lysis to Hipparchus in the Renaissance.Eva Del Soldato - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  26. A Platonic Light Metaphysics Between St. Augustine and Ficino : Girolamo Seripando's Quaestiones CIX De Re Philosophico-Theologica.Angelo Maria Vitale - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  27. Ficino, Plotinus, and the Chameleonic Soul.Anna Corrias - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  28. Healing Rituals and Their Philosophical Significance in Marsilio Ficino's Philosophy.Guido Giglioni - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  29. Philosophy on the Defensive : Marsilio Ficino's Response in a Time of Religious Turmoil.Valery Rees - 2020 - In Valery Rees, Anna Corrias, Francesca Maria Crasta, Laura Follesa & Guido Giglioni (eds.), Platonism: Ficino to Foucault. Brill.
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  30. Nikephoros Choumnos and Platonism.Christian Fo?Rstel - 2021 - In Frederick Lauritzen & Sarah Klitenic Wear (eds.), Byzantine Platonists 284-1453. Franciscan University Press.
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  31. Body and Soul in Dionysius the Areopagite.Filip Ivanovic? - 2021 - In Frederick Lauritzen & Sarah Klitenic Wear (eds.), Byzantine Platonists 284-1453. Franciscan University Press.
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  32. The Personhood of the One.Lloyd P. Gerson - 2021 - In Frederick Lauritzen & Sarah Klitenic Wear (eds.), Byzantine Platonists 284-1453. Franciscan University Press.
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  33. Time and Eternity: A Reflection From Plotinus Ennead III.Mariano L. Rodríguez - 1992 - Enrahonar: Quaderns de Filosofía 18:45.
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  34. Vicissitudes de la Tradition du Commentaire Sur le Parménide de Proclus.Η. D. Saffrey - 1961 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 105 (1-2):317-321.
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  35. Proclus.B. Ten Brink - 1851 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 6 (1-4):723-723.
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  36. The One and Differentiating Principles of Hypostases in Plotinus’ Metaphysics.Miroslav Vacura - 2020 - Philosophia: International Journal of Philosophy (Philippine e-journal) 21 (2):201-222.
    Three hypostases and their relations form the core of Plotinus’ philosophical system. We claim that contrary to some interpretations, there are no overlaps or blurred borders between hypostases, and we demonstrate that mature Plotinus philosophy presents them as clearly defined and separated. This article begins by providing an overall overview of the structure of Plotinus’ metaphysics. We then briefly characterize each of the hypostases to provide firm support for our claims. After this exposition, we discuss the relations of these hypostases (...)
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  37. Hegel, Plotinus, and the Problem of Evil.E. N. Sobolnikova & D. Proud - 2018 - RUDN Journal of Philosophy 22 (1):76-84.
  38. Socrate Néoplatonicien. Une Science de L’Amour Dans le Commentaire de Proclus Sur le Premier Alcibiade, Written by Nicolas D’Andrès.Peter Lautner - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition.
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  39. Corpus Areopagiticum: The Question of its Dependence From Proclus, the Hypothesis of Synesius’ Authorship, and Philosophical Terminology of Slavic Translations.Olena Syrtsova - 2022 - Sententiae 41 (2):6-23.
    The study of the peculiarities that the reception of such an essential concept of the philosophical Corpus Dionysiacum Areopagiticum as ὑπερούσιος in ancient Slavic translations has is promising. It allows not only to understand better the internal perspective of the development of philosophical terminology in Rus’-Ukraine, where in the 15th–17th centuries, there existed a significant number of manuscripts of the corpus, but also to strengthen the argument in favor of its dating precisely in the 5th century. According to the conceptual (...)
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  40. Evil Itself and Nothingness in Proclus.Valerio Napoli - unknown
    In his reflection on the nature of evil, the Neoplatonic philosopher Proclus affirms that evil itself is “also beyond the abso­lute non-being”. With this assumption, he intends to reinforce the thesis of the non-existence of absolute evil, conceived as totally separate from good, and contrasted with the collat­eral and parasitic existence of evil mixed with good. He thus maintains a distinction between absolute evil and relative evil, conceived with reference to the distinction between absolute non-being and relative non-being. In Proclus, (...)
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  41. Porphyry, Bonaventure and Thomas Aquinas: A Neoplatonic Hierarchy of Virtues and Two Christian Appropriations.Joshua P. Hochschild - 2002 - In John Inglis (ed.), Medieval Philosophy and the Classical Tradition in Islam, Judaism, and Christianity. Surrey: pp. 245-259..
    Describes a Neoplatonic hierarchy of the cardinal virtues extending to immaterial beings, and compares its appropriation by Bonaventure and Aquinas.
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  42. Plotinus, Ennead VI.8: On the Voluntary and on the Free Will of the One, Edited by Kevin Corrigan and John D. Turner.Péter Lautner - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition.
  43. Plotinus Meets the Third Man.David P. Hunt - 1997 - In John J. Cleary (ed.), The Perennial Tradition of Neoplatonism. Leuven, Belgium: pp. 119-132.
    The paper explores possible resources available to Plotinus for responding to Plato's famous "Third Man Argument" in the _Parmenides_.
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  44. Recepción de los textos herméticos en el platonismo florentino del Quattrocento: Marsilio Ficino y Giovanni Pico della Mirandola.Francisco Bastitta-Harriet - 2016 - In Claudia D'Amico & Valeria Buffon (eds.), Hermes platonicus: Hermetismo y platonismo en el Medioevo y la Modernidad temprana. Santa Fe, Santa Fe Province, Argentina: pp. 203-220.
    Los dos autores del círculo florentino cuya obra analizaremos, Marsilio Ficino y Giovanni Pico della Mirandola, frecuentan y asimilan las doctrinas atribuidas al sabio egipcio Hermes Trismegisto como las enseñanzas de uno de los iniciadores de la piadosa filosofía de los antiguos, la prisca theologia. Soñada e inaugurada por Cosimo el viejo, en la así llamada Academia florecían los estudios humanísticos, filosóficos y esotéricos, con la participación de otros célebres intelectuales florentinos como Angelo Poliziano, Cristoforo Landino, los hermanos Benivieni y (...)
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  45. Plotinus on Love. An Introduction to His Metaphysics Through the Concept of Eros. By Alberto Bertozzi.Mateusz Strożyński - 2022 - Ancient Philosophy 42 (2):589-596.
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  46. Unitas Multiplex_ as the Basis of Plotinus’ Conception of Beauty: An Interpretation of _Ennead V.8.Ota Gál - 2020 - Estetika: The European Journal of Aesthetics 48 (2):172.
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  47. The Latin Tradition of Studying Porphyry’s Isagoge, Ca 800-980 : A Working Catalogue of Manuscripts, Glosses and Diagrams. [REVIEW]Caterina Tarlazzi - 2020 - Archives d'Histoire Doctrinale et Littéraire du Moyen Âge 1:7-42.
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  48. Non-Theurgy: Iamblichus and Laruelle.Stanimir Panayotov - 2018 - Labyrinth: An International Journal for Philosophy, Value Theory and Sociocultural Hermeneutics 20 (1):64-77.
    Mysticism, theurgy, non-philosophy: this text will experiment with the three in an attempt to perform a non-philosophical hijacking of so-called theurgy. I will experiment with a comparison between Iamblichus' theurgy, Laruelle's non-philosophy, and the notion of the Vision-in-One. I claim their point of convergence is their allegiances to the theory of the One, derived from Plato's Unwritten Doctrines. The ancient notion of the One is subject to a similar procedural gesture in both Iamblichus and Laruelle, namely, the procession of the (...)
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  49. The Role of Διάνοια in Plotinus’ Philosophy.Lloyd P. Gerson - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition.
    In this paper, I explore the centrality of διάνοια in Plotinus’ philosophy. Plotinus says that the real “we” is found to be the subject of διάνοια and “upwards.” This fundamental definition elicits several pressing questions. First, how is the subject of discursive reasoning related to the subject of appetitive and affective states? Second, how does the subject of discursive reasoning come to recognize its ultimate destiny as an undescended and disembodied intellect? Finally, why should we think that, as Plotinus says, (...)
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  50. Emotions That Foster Learning: Wonder and Shock in Proclus.Corentin Tresnie - 2022 - Vox Patrum 82:237-262.
    In his Commentaries, Proclus describes the ways in which a teacher can awaken the desire for knowledge and philosophy in a given soul, and help this soul to make cognitive and moral progress. He considers such an intervention to be a case of providence, analogous to both the action of divine Pronoia and the care of one’s personal daemon. As the soul being thus educated is still unaware of the merits of rational thought, the teacher needs to use the emotions (...)
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