By John William Donaldson, Karl Otfried Müller
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Additional resources for A history of the literature of ancient Greece; from the foundation of the Socratic schools to the taking of Constantinople by the Turks. Being a continuation of K.O. Müller's work
A necessary conthat there was liand, Socrates had maintained his hearers made two of nexion between virtue and happiness, tlic this cqnation the basis of two opposite systems of morality; for while Antisthcues asserted that virtue was happiness, Aristippus maintained that happiness was virtue; and while the former compelled the mind of man to surrender all its inclinations, the upon nature to submit to the cravings of human The appetite. speculations of the Megaric school, duly sifted and criticised, paved the way for the idealism of Plato and the Cynics, who claim Antisthenes for their founder, and the Cyrenaics, who took their rise with Aristippus, were represented latter called ; with certain by the Stoics and Epicureans reformer being also the inheritors of the Megaric modifications spectively, the teaching of Stilpo.
Laert. II. 108. 2 pi^^. p^^^„ ^ ^^ j^ EUCLEIDES. US the titles;' served, llis 13 but not a fragment of his works has been previewSj however, arc criticized the iu SopJiiates, Politicus, Purmenides, and trines of Philehus, of Phito, and tlie docschool are often referred to by ancient writers. ^ was, of course, purely metaphysical, and was not regarded in Even the dialectics of Eucleides were its practical result. an Elcatic Starting as pliilosophcr, unity, Eucleides maintained that it — ' ' He rejected all reasoning by analog}', all formal demonstrations ; and in arguing syl- logically unpractical.
Was quite case be otherwise. Their 5 renown was i)riiieij);il aeeoiiiplished/ and pre-einiueutiy kuXoI, or cared little or nothing for the distinctions of Ijirtli. that they felt niichlle those It class,' of the would be man who to ' the they They constituted, as, in fact, tliey did, a sort of whose interests were identical neither with with those nobles nor old of the democracy. name any difficult to very prominent literary of this sera, with the single exception of Aristophanes, did not belong to the literary aristocrats.
A history of the literature of ancient Greece; from the foundation of the Socratic schools to the taking of Constantinople by the Turks. Being a continuation of K.O. Müller's work by John William Donaldson, Karl Otfried Müller