(c. 444-c. 366 BC) Greek philosopher. He is sometimes regarded as the founder of the cynic school, but he also influenced
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Greek philosopher, of Athens, who was a disciple of Socrates and is considered the founder of the Cynic school of philosophy, though Diogenes of ... [4 related articles]
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/a/84
Antisthenes (Ἀντισθένης; c. 445 BCE – c. 365 BCE) was a Greek philosopher and a pupil of Socrates. Antisthenes first learned rhetoric under Gorgias before becoming an ardent disciple of Socrates. He adopted and developed the ethical side of Socrates` teachings, advocating an ascetic life lived in accordance with virtue. Later writers.
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antisthenes
Antisthenes (ăntis'thunēz) , b. 444? B.C., d. after 371 B.C., Greek philosopher, founder of the Cynics. Most of his paradoxical views stemmed from his early Sophist orientation, even though he became one of Socrates' most ardent followers. He believed that man's happiness lay in cult...
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Of Athens (c. 444-368 B.C.) founder of the Cynic School of Greek Philosophy. See Cynics. -- M.F.
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Antisthenes was a Greek philosopher and the founder of the school of Cynics. He was about 444 BC at Athens and died at an advanced age. He was first a disciple of Gorgias and then of Socrates, at whose death he was present. His philosophy was a one-sided development of the Socratic teaching. He held virtue to consist in complete self-denial and in
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Antisthenes (Ἀντισθένης) was the name of several people in the time of Ancient Greece: ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antisthenes_(disambiguation)
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