Free

The Teaching of Epictetus Being the 'Encheiridion of Epictetus,' with Selections from the 'Dissertations' and 'Fragments'

By Epictetus
Free
Book Description
Table of Contents
  • THE TEACHING OF EPICTETUS: BEING THE ‘ENCHEIRIDION OF EPICTETUS,’ WITH SELECTIONS FROM THE ‘DISSERTATIONS’ AND ‘FRAGMENTS.’
  • TRANSLATED FROM THE GREEK, WITH INTRODUCTION AND NOTES, BY
    • T. W. ROLLESTON.
      • NEW YORK HOME BOOK COMPANY, 45 VESEY STREET.
      • INTRODUCTION.
      • FOOTNOTES
      • CLEANTHES’ HYMN TO ZEUS.1
    • NEW YORK HOME BOOK COMPANY, 45 VESEY STREET.
    • INTRODUCTION.
    • FOOTNOTES
    • CLEANTHES’ HYMN TO ZEUS.1
  • THE TEACHING OF EPICTETUS.
    • BOOK I.
    • CHAPTER I.
      • the beginning of philosophy.
    • the beginning of philosophy.
    • CHAPTER II.
      • on the natural conceptions.
    • on the natural conceptions.
    • CHAPTER III.
      • the master-faculty.
    • the master-faculty.
    • CHAPTER IV.
      • the nature of the good.
    • the nature of the good.
    • CHAPTER V.
      • the promise of philosophy.
    • the promise of philosophy.
    • CHAPTER VI.
      • the way of philosophy.
    • the way of philosophy.
    • CHAPTER VII.
      • to the learner.
    • to the learner.
    • CHAPTER VIII.
      • the cynic.1
      • End of Book I.
    • the cynic.1
    • End of Book I.
    • BOOK II.
    • CHAPTER I.
      • on genuine and borrowed beliefs.
    • on genuine and borrowed beliefs.
    • CHAPTER II.
      • the game of life.
    • the game of life.
    • CHAPTER III.
      • things are what they are.
    • things are what they are.
    • CHAPTER IV.
      • three steps to perfection.
    • three steps to perfection.
    • CHAPTER V.
      • that a man may be both bold and fearful.
    • that a man may be both bold and fearful.
    • CHAPTER VI.1
      • the wise man’s fear and the fool’s.
    • the wise man’s fear and the fool’s.
    • CHAPTER VII.
      • appearances false and true.
    • appearances false and true.
    • CHAPTER VIII.
      • how we should think as god’s offspring.
    • how we should think as god’s offspring.
    • CHAPTER IX.
      • the open door.
    • the open door.
    • CHAPTER X.
      • know thyself.
    • know thyself.
    • CHAPTER XI.1
      • how we should bear ourselves towards evil men.
    • how we should bear ourselves towards evil men.
    • CHAPTER XII.
      • the voyage of life.
    • the voyage of life.
    • CHAPTER XIII.
      • the mark of effort.
    • the mark of effort.
    • CHAPTER XIV.
      • faculties.
    • faculties.
    • CHAPTER XV.
      • returns.
    • returns.
    • CHAPTER XVI.
      • the price of tranquillity.
    • the price of tranquillity.
    • CHAPTER XVII.
      • a choice.
    • a choice.
    • CHAPTER XVIII.
      • that where the heart is the bond is.
    • that where the heart is the bond is.
    • CHAPTER XIX.
      • that we lament not from within.
    • that we lament not from within.
    • CHAPTER XX.
      • that a man may act his part but not choose it.
    • that a man may act his part but not choose it.
    • CHAPTER XXI.
      • distinctions.
    • distinctions.
    • CHAPTER XXII.
      • that a man is sufficient to himself.
    • that a man is sufficient to himself.
    • CHAPTER XXIII.
      • that every man fulfill his own task.
    • that every man fulfill his own task.
    • CHAPTER XXIV.
      • the world’s price for the world’s worth.
    • the world’s price for the world’s worth.
    • CHAPTER XXV.
      • aims of nature.
    • aims of nature.
    • CHAPTER XXVI.
      • the mind’s security.
    • the mind’s security.
    • CHAPTER XXVII.
      • that a man should be one man.
      • End of Book II.
    • that a man should be one man.
    • End of Book II.
    • BOOK III.
    • CHAPTER I.
      • obligations.
    • obligations.
    • CHAPTER II.
      • against epicurus.
    • against epicurus.
    • CHAPTER III.
      • against the epicureans and academics.
    • against the epicureans and academics.
    • CHAPTER IV.
      • on slavery.
    • on slavery.
    • CHAPTER V.
      • to the administrator of the free cities, who was an epicurean.
    • to the administrator of the free cities, who was an epicurean.
    • CHAPTER VI.
      • on statecraft.
    • on statecraft.
    • CHAPTER VII.
      • on friendship.
    • on friendship.
    • CHAPTER VIII.
      • time and change.
    • time and change.
    • CHAPTER IX.
      • on solitude.
    • on solitude.
    • CHAPTER X.
      • against the contentious and revengeful.
      • End of Book III.
    • against the contentious and revengeful.
    • End of Book III.
    • BOOK IV.
    • CHAPTER I.
      • of religion.
    • of religion.
    • CHAPTER II.
      • of providence.
    • of providence.
    • CHAPTER III.
      • of providence.
    • of providence.
    • CHAPTER IV.
      • god in man.
    • god in man.
    • CHAPTER V.
      • of divination.1
      • End of Book IV
    • of divination.1
    • End of Book IV
    • BOOK V.
    • CHAPTER I.
      • the behaviour of a philosopher.
    • the behaviour of a philosopher.
    • CHAPTER II
      • on habit.
    • on habit.
    • CHAPTER III.
      • on disputation.
    • on disputation.
    • CHAPTER IV.
      • that we should be slow in accepting pleasure.
    • that we should be slow in accepting pleasure.
    • CHAPTER V.
      • that we should be open in our dealings.
    • that we should be open in our dealings.
    • CHAPTER VI.
      • that half true may be all false.
    • that half true may be all false.
    • CHAPTER VII.
      • that each man play his own part.
    • that each man play his own part.
    • CHAPTER VIII.
      • that we should be careful of the soul as of the body.
    • that we should be careful of the soul as of the body.
    • CHAPTER IX.
      • the measure of gain.
    • the measure of gain.
    • CHAPTER X.
      • the worth of women.
    • the worth of women.
    • CHAPTER XI.
      • a dull nature.
    • a dull nature.
    • CHAPTER XII.
      • of adornment of the person.
    • of adornment of the person.
    • CHAPTER XIII.
      • why we should bear with wrong.
    • why we should bear with wrong.
    • CHAPTER XIV.
      • that everything hath two handles.
    • that everything hath two handles.
    • CHAPTER XV.
      • on certain false conclusions.
    • on certain false conclusions.
    • CHAPTER XVI.
      • perception and judgment.
    • perception and judgment.
    • CHAPTER XVII.
      • that the philosopher shall exhibit to the vulgar deeds, not words.
    • that the philosopher shall exhibit to the vulgar deeds, not words.
    • CHAPTER XVIII.
      • ascesis.
    • ascesis.
    • CHAPTER XIX.
      • tokens.
    • tokens.
    • CHAPTER XX.
      • that the logical art is necessary.
    • that the logical art is necessary.
    • CHAPTER XXI.
      • grammarian or sage.
    • grammarian or sage.
    • CHAPTER XXII.
      • ACCOMPLISHMENTS.
    • ACCOMPLISHMENTS.
    • CHAPTER XXIII.
      • constancy.
    • constancy.
    • CHAPTER XXIV.
      • how long?
    • how long?
    • CHAPTER XXV.
      • parts of philosophy.
    • parts of philosophy.
    • CHAPTER XXVI.
      • memorabilia.1
      • THE END.
    • memorabilia.1
    • THE END.
    • NOTES
      • CLEANTHES’ HYMN TO ZEUS.
      • BOOK I.
      • Chapter I.
      • Chapter II.
      • Chapter III.
      • Chapter IV.
      • Chapter VI.
      • Chapter VII.
      • Chapter VIII.
      • BOOK II.
      • Chapter I.
      • Chapter II.
      • Chapter IV.
      • Chapter V.
      • Chapter VI.
      • Chapter VII.
      • Chapter VIII.
      • Chapter IX.
      • Chapter X.
      • Chapter XI.
      • Chapter XIII.
      • Chapter XVIII.
      • Chapter XXV.
      • Chapter XXVII.
      • BOOK III.
      • Chapter II.
      • Chapter III.
      • Chapter IV.
      • Chapter V.
      • Chapter VII.
      • Chapter VIII.
      • Chapter IX.
      • Chapter X.
      • BOOK IV.
      • Chapter II.
      • Chapter III.
      • Chapter IV.
      • Chapter V.
      • BOOK V.
      • Chapter I.
      • Chapter II.
      • Chapter VI.
      • Chapter VII.
      • Chapter XII.
      • Chapter XVI.
      • Chapter XX.
      • Chapter XXII.
      • Chapter XXVI.
      • NOTES ON PRINCIPAL PHILOSOPHIC TERMS USED BY EPICTETUS.
      • INDEX OF REFERENCES.
    • CLEANTHES’ HYMN TO ZEUS.
    • BOOK I.
    • Chapter I.
    • Chapter II.
    • Chapter III.
    • Chapter IV.
    • Chapter VI.
    • Chapter VII.
    • Chapter VIII.
    • BOOK II.
    • Chapter I.
    • Chapter II.
    • Chapter IV.
    • Chapter V.
    • Chapter VI.
    • Chapter VII.
    • Chapter VIII.
    • Chapter IX.
    • Chapter X.
    • Chapter XI.
    • Chapter XIII.
    • Chapter XVIII.
    • Chapter XXV.
    • Chapter XXVII.
    • BOOK III.
    • Chapter II.
    • Chapter III.
    • Chapter IV.
    • Chapter V.
    • Chapter VII.
    • Chapter VIII.
    • Chapter IX.
    • Chapter X.
    • BOOK IV.
    • Chapter II.
    • Chapter III.
    • Chapter IV.
    • Chapter V.
    • BOOK V.
    • Chapter I.
    • Chapter II.
    • Chapter VI.
    • Chapter VII.
    • Chapter XII.
    • Chapter XVI.
    • Chapter XX.
    • Chapter XXII.
    • Chapter XXVI.
    • NOTES ON PRINCIPAL PHILOSOPHIC TERMS USED BY EPICTETUS.
    • INDEX OF REFERENCES.
    No review for this book yet, be the first to review.
      No comment for this book yet, be the first to comment
      You May Also Like
      Also Available On
      Categories
      Curated Lists