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Wednesday, August 12, 2020 | History

2 edition of Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus. found in the catalog.

Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus.

William Dudley Woodhead

Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus.

by William Dudley Woodhead

  • 373 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by Univ. Press in Toronto .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Greek language -- Etymology,
  • Greek literature -- History

  • The Physical Object
    Pagination101 p.
    Number of Pages101
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16835712M

    Message of Philo Judaeus of Alexandria; Philo in Early Christian Literature. Information on Philo of Alexandria. James C. VanderKam writes: "Although many of Philo's writings have survived, little is konwn about his life. We do not even know when he was born or when he died. The few facts about his life come from occasional hints in his own. tremendous impact not only in the Muslim world but in Europe as well.2 Philo Correspondence: Mohd. Shuhaimi Bin Haji Ishak, Department of General Studies, International Islamic University Malaysia. E-mail: [email protected] 1 The literature on Philo is vast; a few examples are: Michel Le Quien, Allegorical Commentary in Greek.

    The passage to which Augustine refers is found at the beginning of the second book of Philo's work Questions and Answers on Genesis, a work which has only been preserved for us in an Armenian translation. See esp. my Philo in Early Christian Literature: E. R. Goodenough, An Introduction to Philo Judaeus (New Haven , Oxford ) Only fragments of Philo's works remain, but numerous quotations from his writings are found in early Christian literature. See his works, tr. by F. H. Colson and G. H. Whitaker (10 vol., –42, Loeb Classical Library); E. R. Goodenough, Introduction to Philo Judaeus (2d ed. ).

    PHILO JUDAEUS (Philo of Alexandria; c. 20 B.C.E.–50 C.E.), Jewish exegete and philosopher of outstanding importance for Jewish Hellenism and early is known about the details of his personal life. It is clear, however, that he belonged to an extremely wealthy and distinguished Alexandrian family with connections to the Herodian dynasty and the Roman court. "He was," said Croiset, the historian of Greek literature, "the first Greek prose writer who could speak to God and of God to man with the ardent piety and reverence of the Jewish prophets." [] It is a serious misconception to imagine that Philo's philosophical allegories were meant for the general body of Alexandrian Jews.


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Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus by William Dudley Woodhead Download PDF EPUB FB2

Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus by William Dudley Woodhead,Univ. Press edition, in EnglishPages: Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus.

[William Dudley Woodhead] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus. [Toronto] University of Toronto Press, (OCoLC) Named Person: Homerus; Philo, Judaeus Alexandrinus: Material Type: Thesis/dissertation: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: William Dudley Woodhead.

Buy Etymologizing in Greek Literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus by William Dudley Woodhead (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : William Dudley Woodhead. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Etymologizing in Greek literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus in SearchWorks catalog.

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1 result in SearchWorks catalog Skip to. 2 W. Woodhead, Etymologizing in Greek Literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus (Toronto, ); E. Curtius, European Literature and Latin Middles Ages (London, ), ; D. Dawson, Allegorical Readers and Cultural Revision in Ancient Alexandria (Berkeley, Los Angeles, and Oxford, ); E.

Tsitsibakou-Vasalos, ‘Gradations of science. Philo of Alexandria (/ ˈ f aɪ l oʊ /; Ancient Greek: Φίλων, romanized: Phílōn; Hebrew: יְדִידְיָה הַכֹּהֵן ‎, romanized: Yedidia (Jedediah) HaCohen; c. 20 BCE – c. 50 CE), also called Philo Judaeus, was a Hellenistic Jewish philosopher who lived in Alexandria, in the Roman province of Egypt.

Philo used philosophical allegory to harmonize Jewish scripture. Philo Judaeus, Greek-speaking Jewish philosopher, the most important representative of Hellenistic Judaism.

His writings provide the clearest view of this development of Judaism in the Diaspora. As the first to attempt to synthesize revealed faith and philosophic reason, he occupies a unique. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker.

Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. The works of Philo Judaeus by Philo, of Alexandria; Yonge, Charles Duke, Publication date [v.1, ] Topics Philosophy, Religion Publisher.

Philo Judaeus - Philo Judaeus - Originality of his thought: The key influences on Philo’s philosophy were Plato, Aristotle, the Neo-Pythagoreans, the Cynics, and the Stoics. Philo’s basic philosophic outlook is Platonic, so much so that Jerome and other Church Fathers quote the apparently widespread saying: “Either Plato philonizes or Philo platonizes.”.

Warburg's study of the Cratylus and of Greek etymologizing is mainly devoted to the maintenance of a thesis. In this it is at the opposite pole from the Chicago dissertation of Professor W.

Woodhead, Etymologizing in Greek Literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus, with. 2 W. Woodhead, Etymologizing in Greek Literature from Homer to Philo Judaeus (Toronto, ); E.

Curtius, European Literature and Latin Middles Ages (London, ), ; D. Dawson, Allegorical Readers and Cultural Revision in Ancient Alexandria (Berkeley, Los Angeles, and. The Works of Philo Judaeus. The contemporary of Josephus, translated from the Greek. By Charles Duke Yonge. London, H.

Bohn, CONTENTS. Preface. On the Creation; Allegorical Interpretation, I; Allegorical Interpretation, II; Allegorical Interpretation, III; On the Cherubim; On the Birth of Abel and the Sacrifices Offered by Him and. Date: Sat, 7 Aug From: Bill Kupersmith Subject: Puns in Virgil I cannot recall whether Virgil is included, but the most elaborate recent book I know on puns in Latin literature is Frederick Ahl, Metaformations: Soundplay and Wordplay.

Philo of Alexandria (AKA Philo Judaeus, Philo the Jew and Yedidia) (c. 20 B.C. - A.D. 50) was a Jewish-Egyptian philosopher of the Hellenistic period, and one of the most important Jewish Philosophers of ancient times.

He tried to fuse and harmonize ancient Greek philosophy and Judaism, using a composite of Jewish exegesis (or interpretation of authoritative texts) and the art of allegory he. That is, a number of very special Greek words that Philo applied to his Logos are used by the writer of Hebrews to describe Jesus.

See Chapter 6 of my Gospel and the Greeks. 27 To restate a point made earlier, Philo applied the term logos to all of the following: the angels, Moses, Abraham, and the Levitical high priest.

Medea is the star of Book 3 of Apollonius Rhodius’ Argonautica. Yet, with the exception of a programmatic mention in the opening lines, she does not appear until The opening scene is instead taken up by the intrigue of the Olympian goddesses who plot the love affair of Jason and Medea which will enable the Argonauts to successfully.

The writings of Philo Judaeus, who lived in Alexandria, Egypt, between approximately 20 B.C. and A.D. 40, provide a fascinating glimpse into the world of Jesus and the Apostles. In fact, Philo’s works are a goldmine of information on Jewish exegetical methods, the worldview of the apostles, and theological matters of great importance for.

Philo intended to show the fearful punishment meted out by God to the persecutors of the Jews (on Philo's predilection for similar discussions see Siegfried, "Philo von Alexandria," p). (3) "De Providentia," preserved only in Armenian, and printed from Aucher's Latin translation in the editions of Richter and others (on Greek fragments of.This is Volume 1 of the 4 Volume set of The Works of Philo Judaeus, translated from the Greek by C.

D. Yonge. Free Download (below donate buttons) Last week, aro people downloaded books from my site - 9 people gave donations. These books can take me from 2 to 10 hours to create.Influences on Philo: Philo received a thorough education in the Old Testament and in Greek literature and philosophy.

He had an intimate knowledge of the works of Homer and of the Greek tragedians, but his chief studies were in Greek philosophy, especially the teachings of the Pythagoreans, Plato, and the Stoics. Rational/Empirical:Anti empiricist.