2 edition of Emendations of the text of Socrates scholasticus. found in the catalog.
Emendations of the text of Socrates scholasticus.
F. C. Conybeare
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p.  - 237 ;|
|Number of Pages||237|
Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers, Ser. 2, Vol. II: Socrates Scholasticus and Sozomen: Ecclesiastical Histories, full text at In a familiar passage at the end of Plato's Apology, Socrates offers an account of what he believes will happen to us when we in the Phaedo, it is his impending death that prompts Socrates to speculate about the nature of the afterlife: as soon as his verdict is announced, Socrates turns to the jury to gloss on his was unprecedented, as far as we know, for a defendant in Cited by: 1.
Socrates was clearly a fascinating man and this book also brings an era in Brazil to life. If you're a soccer fan, I imagine you'd get even more out of this, as it describes the point (if I understand it right) when world soccer/football changed from the beautiful game to the rougher, win-ugly sport it's often become/5(82). This book, I suspect like many others, grew out of one of Gregory Vlastos's National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) seminars on the philosophy of Socrates. Prior to attending his seminar in the summer of I had been working on critiques of Vlastos's account of the elenchos and Socrates' commitment to the priority of definition.
Filed under: Socrates. Socrates in the Agora (Princeton: American School of Classical Studies at Athens, ), by Mabel L. Lang (page images at Google) Apology, by Plato, trans. by Harold North Fowler (HTML at Perseus) Apology, by Plato, trans. by Benjamin Jowett (Gutenberg text) Memorabilia, by Xenophon. HTML with commentary at Perseus. Buy a cheap copy of The Trial of Socrates book by I.F. Stone. An investigation into the trial of the Greek philosopher Socrates ( BC). It attempts to unravel some of the mysteries behind the case in which Socrates, aged Free shipping over $Cited by:
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Socrates of Constantinople (Greek: Σωκράτης ὁ Σχολαστικός; c. – after ), also known as Socrates Scholasticus, was a 5th-century Christian church historian, a contemporary of Sozomen and Theodoret. He is the author of a Historia Ecclesiastica ("Church History", Ἐκκλησιαστική Ἱστορία) which covers the history of late ancient Christianity Born: Socrates,Constantinople, Eastern Roman.
Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a Item Preview Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet.
Chapter 1. Introduction to the Work. Eusebius, surnamed Pamphilus, writing the History of the Church in ten books, closed it with that period of the emperor Constantine, when the persecution which Diocletian had begun against the Christians came to an end.
Also in writing the life of Constantine, this same author has but slightly treated of matters regarding Arius, being more intent on the. The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church, in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D.
to the 38th Year of Theodosius II., Including a Period of Years. by Socrates Scholasticus 3 editions - first published in Not in Library Ecclesiastical history, comprising a history of the Church, in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D.
to the 38th year of Theodosius II, including a period of years: translated from the Greek: with some account of the author, and notes selected. In spite of its archaic translation, Socrates Scholasticus offers a surprisingly well-balanced treatment of the + years after the conversion of Emperor Constantine.
Likely served as a basis for the Ecclesiastical History by Sozomen who wrote on the same era during a similar time period/5. The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D.
to the 38th Year of Theodosius II, Including a Period of Years. Read "The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates Scholasticus" by Socrates Scholasticus available from Rakuten Kobo. According to Wikipedia: "Christian Church and the word church are used to denote both a Christian association of people Brand: B&R Samizdat Express.
Socrates, also called Socrates Scholasticus, Greek Sokrates, (born c. Constantinople—died c. ), Byzantine church historian whose annotated chronicle, Historia ecclesiastica (“Ecclesiastical History”), is an indispensable documentary source for Christian history from to Through excerpts from the 6th-century Latin translation ascribed to Cassiodorus and Epiphanius, it.
Full text of "The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a. Socrates Scholasticus: the Manuscripts of the "Church History" The Church History of Socrates Scholasticus is a continuation of the Church History of Eusebius of Caesarea.
The current critical edition is that of Hansen (). Before that the last edition was the Oxford edition of W. Bright (), reprinting the text of Husset (). The Ecclesiastical History Paperback – Ap by Socrates Scholasticus (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings1/5(2).
Retrieved from "?title=Ecclesiastical_history_(Socrates_Scholasticus)&oldid=". This book contains a lot of facts about what was going on at the time, both in the church and in the politics of the empire, which had great bearing on the church.
Some events are disturbing in nature, but are reported factually in order that the reader gets the message that it was a confusing period of time and life had not much value to many 5/5(1).
Born at Constantinople, Socrates (also known as (Socrates Scholasticus) was trained in pagan grammar and rhetoric; then he studied law and became an advocate (scholasticus) in the imperial city. The work for which he is noted, however, lay in the field of historical writing. Chapter I. — Of Julian; his Lineage and Education; his Elevation to the Throne; his Apostasy to Paganism.
The Emperor Constantius died on the frontiers of Cilicia on the 3rd of November, during the consulate of Taurus and Florentius; Julian leaving the western parts of the empire about the 11th of December following, under the same consulate, came to Constantinople, where he was.
Socrates Scholasticus is the author of The Ecclesiastical History ( avg rating, 10 ratings, 2 reviews, published ), Church History ( avg ratin /5. Can.  Euseb. Life of Const. III.  The Passover, or Easter.
 Macedonian = follower of Macedonius, not a native resident of Macedonia. Sabinus was the author of a collection of the acts of the Synod used by Socrates quite freely (cf. 9; II. 15, 17 et al.).
Socrates, however, criticises him for prejudice against the orthodox. Valesius therefore infers that Socrates meant to speak of Irenæus as suffering martyrdom under Gordian, and not of Polycarp. If this be the case, we must assume a serious corruption of the text, or an unparalleled confusion in Socrates.
 Euseb.  Josephus, Antiq. III. Socrates Scholasticus. especially the ecclesiastical histories of Socrates and Theodoret. This text was first edited and translated by Emil Goeller in The edition in the Oriental Institute in Oxford is the personal copy of Mrs.
Margoliouth and you can read her emendations in the side margins if you have access to it. (It would be. Socrates Scholasticus, fl. 5th cent., Byzantine historian. His Ecclesiastical History (in Greek, 7 vol.) continues the work of Eusebius for the period from to The work is unusual for its objectivity, dependence on original primary sources (e.g., acts of councils, the chronicle of Constantinople, letters of kings and bishops), and impartial descriptions of heresies.This book is intended to be a general introduction to the philosophy of Socrates.
We hope it will be of benefit to anyone who wishes to know about, or to know more about, who Socrates was and what his philosophical convictions were.You’ve chosen another book by Plato, the that represent the same Socrates that we saw in Plato’s Apology?
The Socrates of the Theaetetus looks more like the Socrates of the Apology than the Socrates of the Republic, which many think was written between the Apology and the Socrates of the Republic is in control, and takes the main role in the elaboration of.