Moralia

Frontcover
Kessinger Publishing, 01.04.2005 - 528 Seiten
2 Rezensionen
1936. Plutarch was born at Chaeronea in Boeotia in central Greece, studied philosophy at Athens, and, after coming to Rome as a teacher in philosophy, was given consular rank by the emperor Trajan and a procuratorship in Greece by Hadrian. He was married and the father of one daughter and four sons. He appears as a man of kindly character and independent thought, studious and learned. He wrote on many subjects. Plutarch's many varied extant works, about 60 in number, are known as Moralia or Moral Essays. They are of high literary value, besides being of great use to people interested in philosophy, ethics and religion.

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"Plutarch Moralia" bei ZVAB - Verzeichnis Antiquarischer Bücher ...
35 gebrauchte Bücher zum Stichwort 'Plutarch Moralia' von derzeit 23 Millionen im Verzeichnis des ZVAB sind nur einen Mausklick entfernt.
www.zvab.com/ angebote/ plutarch-moralia.html

JSTOR: Plutarch's Moralia
Volume 1.2 of the continuing Bud6 Moralia contains two important essays on (self-) education, two sets of advice to contemporary political figures on social ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0009-840X(1990)2%3A40%3A2%3C245%3APM%3E2.0.CO%3B2-Y

Ancient and Medieval Macedonian History: Plutarch: Alexander's Moralia
This book written from Plutarch and is a part from a general work that name as Moralia. Lets examine together some intresting points of this work. ...
macedonianontheweb.blogspot.com/ 2007/ 08/ plutarch-alexanders-moralia.html

Plutarch – Wikipedia
Weiterhin finden sich unter den Moralia auch einige politische Schriften. ... Ein weiteres Themenfeld in den Moralia sind pädagogische Texte: Über die ...
de.wikipedia.org/ wiki/ Plutarch

Plutarch : Moralia - list of translations
A list of online translations of Plutarch's essays
www.attalus.org/ info/ moralia.html

Moralia and Musical Worship
His books, Parallel Lives of Illustrious Greeks and Romans and Moralia, are a great credit to Greek literature. Plutarch's use of psallo shows, ...
www.piney.com/ Burgess.Moralia.100.html

University of Chicago Press - The Thessalian Tetrades in ...
The Thessalian Tetrades in Plutarch's "Moralia" 822E. Classical Philology. Search Journal in. This issue, This journal, All journals ...
www.journals.uchicago.edu/ cgi-bin/ resolve?id=doi:10.1086/ 364824

Plutarch - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The name of Plutarch's grandfather was Lamprias, as he attested in Moralia [2]. His brothers, Timon and Lamprias, are frequently mentioned in his essays and ...
en.wikipedia.org/ wiki/ Plutarch

Plutarch, On Superstition
Plutarch's On Superstition, translated by CW King
thriceholy.net/ Texts/ Superstition.html

Moralia, or “Ethica” (work by Plutarch) -- Britannica Online ...
discussed in biography, place in Greek literature
www.britannica.com/ eb/ topic-391771/ Moralia

Über den Autor (2005)

PLUTARCH. c.46--c.125 Considered by many to be the most important Greek writer of the early Roman period, Plutarch was a member of a well-to-do Greek family, a chief magistrate, a priest at Delphi, and an exceptionally well-read individual. His philosophical views were based on those of Plato and, although a Greek, he esteemed the achievements and attributes of the Romans. By the time Plutarch's works were published for the first time in the eleventh century, some had already been lost. He wrote innumerable essays on philosophical, historical, political, religious, and literary subjects, 78 of which survive today and are known collectively as the "Moralia." He is known primarily, however, for his Parallel Lives of Greeks and Romans, which consists of 50 biographies---23 of prominent Greeks, 23 of Roman leaders, and 4 separate lives---accompanied at intervals by short comparative essays. Although historical information is included in the work, Plutarch wrote it originally to inspire emulation in youth, so the emphasis is on character, moral choice, and anecdote. Sir Thomas North's 1579 translation into English of Parallel Lives became an important source for William Shakespeare which he used for three plays, Julius Caesar, Antony and Cleopatra, and Coriolanus.

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