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White = extract from Cleanthes' Hymn to Zeus) [For] God has stationed us to a certain place and way of lifeThe standard Greek edition of all the above works is by Schenkl (1916); for the Discourses, there is also a valuable edition by Souilh (4 vols., 1948–65) which includes a French translationYes, master, as fortune choosesFor the Stoic, this is virtue6'That lies within the sphere of the moral purpose, it is an evil.' He has borne up under it manfullyISBN: 0-520-05807-0 cloth; ISBN: 0-520-05808-9 paperCum lege SIrrevocable is my word and shall not fail.—Iliad, i., 526Would you have me intrust mine to you, a man who has dishonored his own faculty of will, and who wishes to gain some small bit of money or some office or promotion in the court (emperor's palace), even if you should be going to murder your own children, like Medea? Where (in what) is this equality (fairness)? But show yourself to me to be faithful, modest, and steady; show me that you have friendly opinions; show that your cask has no hole in it; and you will see how I shall not wait for you to trust me with your own affairs, but I myself shall come to you and ask you to hear mineCornell University Press, Ithaca, New York2002 ISBN: 0-8014-3905-1Then think of both times, of the time when you will enjoy the pleasure, and of the time after the enjoyment of the pleasure, when you will repent and will reproach yourself
(LLA 43) .45 *Pope: Essay on ManFrom the series Philosophia AntiquaIn studying his usage it is helpful to remember that his favored term prohairesis refers more often to the capacity for choice than it does to particular acts of choosingYLet us examine one another: if I have any bad opinion, take it away; if you have any, show itArnim, Hans V., “Epictetos” in Pauli-Wissowa (ed), Real-Encyclopaedie der classischen Altertumswissenschaft, VI, colAt 1.4.2831, Epictetus praises Chrysippus in the highest terms, saying of him, 'How great the benefactor who shows the way! who has discovered, and brought to light, and communicated, the truth to all, not merely of living, but of living well' (transaversion; the opposite of hormI do think so, the youth repliedWHAT THINGS WE SHOULD EXCHANGE FOR OTHER THINGS.—Keep this thought in readiness, when you lose anything external, what you acquire in place of it; and if it be worth more, never say, I have had a loss; neither if you have got a horse in place of an ass, or an ox in place of a sheep, nor a good action in place of a bit of money, nor in place of idle talk such tranquillity as befits a man, nor in place of lewd talk if you have acquired modestyPlease check the Project Gutenberg Web pages for current donation methods and addressesa 5d8a9798ff