Difference between revisions of "Asclepiodotus (Stoic)"

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:''For others of the same name, see [[Asclepiodotus]]''
:''For others of the same name, see [[Asclepiodotus]]''


'''Asclepiodotus''' (Greek '''Άσκληπιόδοτος''') was a Greek [[Stoicism|Stoic]] [[philosophy|philosopher]] of the 1st century BC. He was a pupil of [[Posidonius]] of [[Rhodes]], and wrote a work called ''Quaestionum Naturalium Causae'',<ref>[[Seneca the Younger]], ''Naturales Quaestiones'' [http://www.thelatinlibrary.com/sen/sen.qn6.shtml 6.17, 22]</ref> now lost, and a surviving work on military tactics.<ref>[http://www.hup.harvard.edu/catalog/L156.html Loeb Classical Library]</ref>
'''Asclepiodotus''' (Greek '''Άσκληπιόδοτος''') was a Greek [[Stoicism|Stoic]] [[philosophy|philosopher]] of the 1st century BC. He was a pupil of [[Posidonius]] of [[Rhodes]], and wrote ''Quaestionum Naturalium Causae'',<ref>[[Seneca the Younger]], ''Naturales Quaestiones'' [http://www.thelatinlibrary.com/sen/sen.qn6.shtml 6.17, 22]</ref> now lost, and ''Tactica'', a theoretical work on military tactics, which survives.<ref>[http://www.hup.harvard.edu/catalog/L156.html Loeb Classical Library]</ref>


==References==
==References==

Revision as of 13:39, 27 April 2007

For others of the same name, see Asclepiodotus

Asclepiodotus (Greek Άσκληπιόδοτος) was a Greek Stoic philosopher of the 1st century BC. He was a pupil of Posidonius of Rhodes, and wrote Quaestionum Naturalium Causae,[1] now lost, and Tactica, a theoretical work on military tactics, which survives.[2]

References