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arist

arist Sentence Examples

  • It is an argument that Plato probably inherited from Alcmaeon, the physician of Croton (Arist.

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  • Solon 30; Arist.

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  • On the chronological problems see also P. Meyer, Arist.

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  • Arist.

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  • 126, 127, 133; Plato, Cratylus, 402 A and Theaetetus, 152 E; Plutarch, Isis and Osiris, 45, 48; Arist.

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  • 3 1, 35; Arist.

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  • Geomori), and two Demiurgi (Arist.

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  • The Aristotelian classification may be briefly explained: (r) The Definition of anything is the statement of its essence (Arist.

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  • The popular reforms of Solon (594 B.C.), so far as they were carried into effect, tended practically tolimit the Council of the Areopagus, though constitutionally it retained all its earlier powers and functions, augmented by the right to try persons accused of conspiracy against the state (Arist.

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  • 66; Arist.

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  • This deterioration was necessarily slow; it could not have advanced far in 480 B.C., when on the eve of the battle of Salamis, as we are informed (Arist.

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  • Following up this advantage, Ephialtes (462 B.C.), and less prominently Archestratus and Pericles, proposed and carried measures for the transfer of most of its functions to the Council of Five Hundred, the Ecclesia, and the popular courts of law (Arist.

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  • Wilamowitz-Mellendorff, Arist.

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  • After the surrender of Athens and the appointment of the Thirty, the repeal of the laws of Ephialtes and Archestratus prepared the way for the rehabilitation of the council as guardian of the constitution by the restored democracy (Arist.

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  • 47; Arist.

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  • From the fragments which survive we see that it contained: (I) a description of the nature of God, which closely corresponds with Arist.

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  • i., followed by (2) a warning not to worship according to the Greeks, with an exposure of various forms of idolatry; (3) a warning not to worship according to the Jews - although they alone think they know the true God - for they worship angels and are superstitious about moons and sabbaths, and feasts, comp. Arist.

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  • The Chaonians in Epirus had one which flowed into a stream where there were no fish; and the legend was that Heracles had allowed their forefathers to have salt instead of fish (Arist.

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  • 13 Arist.

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  • 27) says that Pericles took " some " prerogatives from the Areopagus; this looks like a conjecture based on Arist.

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  • It is an argument that Plato probably inherited from Alcmaeon, the physician of Croton (Arist.

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  • Solon 30; Arist.

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  • On the chronological problems see also P. Meyer, Arist.

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  • 126, 127, 133; Plato, Cratylus, 402 A and Theaetetus, 152 E; Plutarch, Isis and Osiris, 45, 48; Arist.

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  • 3 1, 35; Arist.

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  • Geomori), and two Demiurgi (Arist.

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  • The Aristotelian classification may be briefly explained: (r) The Definition of anything is the statement of its essence (Arist.

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  • The popular reforms of Solon (594 B.C.), so far as they were carried into effect, tended practically tolimit the Council of the Areopagus, though constitutionally it retained all its earlier powers and functions, augmented by the right to try persons accused of conspiracy against the state (Arist.

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  • 66; Arist.

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  • This deterioration was necessarily slow; it could not have advanced far in 480 B.C., when on the eve of the battle of Salamis, as we are informed (Arist.

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  • Following up this advantage, Ephialtes (462 B.C.), and less prominently Archestratus and Pericles, proposed and carried measures for the transfer of most of its functions to the Council of Five Hundred, the Ecclesia, and the popular courts of law (Arist.

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  • Wilamowitz-Mellendorff, Arist.

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  • After the surrender of Athens and the appointment of the Thirty, the repeal of the laws of Ephialtes and Archestratus prepared the way for the rehabilitation of the council as guardian of the constitution by the restored democracy (Arist.

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  • 47; Arist.

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  • From the fragments which survive we see that it contained: (I) a description of the nature of God, which closely corresponds with Arist.

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  • i., followed by (2) a warning not to worship according to the Greeks, with an exposure of various forms of idolatry; (3) a warning not to worship according to the Jews - although they alone think they know the true God - for they worship angels and are superstitious about moons and sabbaths, and feasts, comp. Arist.

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  • The Chaonians in Epirus had one which flowed into a stream where there were no fish; and the legend was that Heracles had allowed their forefathers to have salt instead of fish (Arist.

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  • 13 Arist.

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