Plato Latinus. Aspects de la transmission de Platon en Latin dans l’Antiquité

 

Jean-Baptiste Guillaumin et Carlos Lévy (éd.), Turnhout, 2018.

 

Collection : Philosophie hellénistique et romaine

Recueil d’études sur la présence du platonisme dans la littérature latine antique.
Si Platon constitue, pour les auteurs latins, une autorité et une figure de référence, la philosophie “platonicienne” a connu, de l’époque tardo-républicaine à l’Antiquité tardive, de nombreuses adaptations et réinterprétations dans la littérature latine, de l’œuvre pionnière d’un Cicéron à la somme théorique léguée au Moyen Âge par un Boèce. De fait, durant cet intervalle de quelque six siècles, les auteurs qui se réclament de Platon adoptent successivement différentes attitudes philosophiques à l’égard du corpus platonicien et recourent à toute une gamme de genres et de formes littéraires pour en exposer les contours. Ils se sont montrés fidèles en cela à la tradition platonicienne qui, dès l’origine, a refusé de se figer dans une orthodoxie dogmatique. Sans prétendre à l’exhaustivité, les différentes contributions réunies dans ce volume cherchent à apporter des éclairages complémentaires sur les différents moments du platonisme latin et sur la variété des approches qui le caractérisent, mettant ainsi en évidence la richesse protéiforme du Plato Latinus.

(Text by the editors)

 

Table of Contents

C. Lévy & J.-B. Guillaumin, Présentation
T. Reinhardt, Antiochus of Ascalon on Epistemology in the Academic Tradition
F. Renaud, Le projet platonicien d’une rhétorique philosophique et son rapport à la politique chez Cicéron
F. Prost, Le Laelius de Cicéron et le Lysis de Platon
P. Donini, Le fonti medioplatoniche di Seneca : Antioco, la conoscenza e le idee – reprise d’un article de 1977
C. Moreschini, Dio e dèi in Apuleio
A. Setaioli, La citazione di Plotino in Servio, ad. Aen. 9.182
J.-B. Guillaumin, De la représentation mythologique à l’ontologie néoplatonicienne : rôle et statut des dieux chez Martianus Capella
B. Bakhouche, Les Hebraica dans le Commentaire au Timée de Calcidius
A.-I. Bouton-Touboulic, Os illud Platonis : Platonisme, scepticisme et néoplatonisme dans le Contra Academicos d’Augustin
Min-Jun Huh, Les questions sur les universaux dans le premier commentaire de Boèce à l’Isagogè et le débat Plotin-Porphyre autour de l’ousia
Bibliographie générale
Index locorum

Plato and the Ancient Platonic Tradition

Time and place: Nov. 9, 2018 – Nov. 10, 2018 2:00 PM, Room 452, Georg Morgenstierne’s House

Friday 9th November

13.00 – 13.15: Welcome – Tea/Coffee

13.15 – 14.30: Klaus Corcilius – Universität Tübingen, ‘Practical Reasoning and Participation in the Timaeus

14.30 – 15.45: Pauliina Remes – Uppsala Universitet, ‘From Conversational Virtues to Dialogical Epistemology: Plato and his Commentators’

15.45 – 16.15: Tea/Coffee

16.15 – 17.30: Riccardo Chiaradonna –Università degli studi Roma Tre, ‘‘Existence’ in Neoplatonist Metaphysics’

18.30: Dinner for speakers

Saturday 10th November

9.30 – 10.45: Alexandra Michalewski – Centre Léon Robin, ‘Perception, Recollection and Self-knowledge in Plotinus and other Platonists’

10.45 – 12.00: Jan Opsomer – Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, ‘Argumentative structures and strategies in Proclus’ Elements of Theology

12.00 – 12.45: Lunch

12.45 – 14.00: Jonathan Beere – Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, ‘Plato on Why Cities are Ruled’

14.00 – 15.15: Rusty Jones – Harvard University, ‘The Real Challenge of Plato’s Republic

15.15 – 15.45: Tea/Coffee

15.45 – 17.00: Panos Dimas – Universitetet i Oslo, ‘False Pleasures in the Philebus

17.00 – 18.15: David Ebrey – Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, ‘The Philosopher’s Courage and the Right Exchange’

20.15: Conference dinner for speakers and local researchers at the restaurant Olympen, Grønlandsleiret 15.

 

The Conference is funded by the Department of Philosophy, Classics, History of Art and Ideas and The Research Council of Norway, and is hosted by the Society for Ancient Philosophy at UiO.

(Text by the organizers)

 

Séminaire d’initiation à la philosophie antique

Centre Jean Pépin et LEM dans le cadre du département de philosophie de l’ENS de la rue d’Ulm

Platonisme et Néoplatonisme organisé par Luc Brisson, Pierre Caye et Philippe Hoffmann

Les séances auront lieu les lundis de 15h à 17h Salle L. 369 Département de Physique École Normale Supérieure 24 rue Lhomond (3éme étage)- 75005 Paris

1er semestre 2018-2019

Le Phèdre de Platon

 

8 octobre 2018 : Luc Brisson, Titres et structure du Phèdre

15 octobre 2018 : André Rehbinder, De l’epideixis au dithyrambe : étude du rapport entre les deux premiers discours du Phèdre.

12 novembre 2018 : Monique Dixsaut, De quelle dialectique Socrate peut-il être amoureux ?

19 novembre 2018 : Luc Brisson, Le mythe central du Phèdre ; source de la doctrine platonicienne de l’âme.

26 novembre 2018 : Sandra Boehringer, Une eau d’une autre source pour la cruche socratique : l’erôs de Sappho dans le Phèdre.

3 décembre 2018 : Emmanuelle Jouet-Pastré, Le jeu de l’écriture dans le Phèdre.

10 décembre 2018 : Giuseppe Cambiano, La rhétorique comme technique dans le Phèdre.

17 décembre 2018 Alexis Pinchard, La langue des dieux chez Platon : un mythe heuristique ?

14 janvier 2018 : Anne Gabrièle Wersinger, Le discours de Lysias.

21 janvier 2019 : Arnaud Macé, La « Pharmacie de Platon». Derrida interprète du Phèdre.

28 janvier 2019 : Dimitri El Murr, Eros et philia dans le Phèdre.

4 février 2019 : Vivien Longhi, De quelles médecines est-il question dans le Phèdre de Platon ?

11 février 2019 : Philippe Hoffmann, Le Phèdre et les doctrines néoplatoniciennes de l’ascension de l’âme (Plotin, Proclus).


Edited by Cilliers Breytenbach and Julien M. Ogereau, 2018

 

Series: Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity, Volume: 103

This book explores how early Christian communities constructed, developed, and asserted their identity and authority in various socio-cultural contexts in Asia Minor and Greece in the first five centuries CE. With the help of the database Inscriptiones Christianae Graecae (ICG), special attention is given to ancient inscriptions which represent a rich and valuable source of information on the early Christians’ social and religious identity, family networks, authority structures, and place and function in society. This collection of essays by various specialists of Early Christianity, Epigraphy, and Late Antiquity, offers a broad geographical survey of the expansion and socio-cultural development of Christianity/ies in Asia Minor and Greece, and sheds new light on the religious transformation of the Later Roman Empire. (Text by the editors)

 

Contents:

Preface

List of Abbreviations

Notes on Contributors

 

Early Christianity in Asia Minor

Pagane Relikte in der Spätantike: Griechische Katasterinschriften als religionsgeschichtliche Quellen – By: Ulrich Huttner

The Acts of John and Christian Communities in Ephesus in the Mid-Second Century AD – By: Paul Trebilco

Graeco-Roman Associations, Judean Synagogues and Early Christianity in Bithynia-Pontus – By: Markus Öhler

Frühes Christentum in Galatien: Inschriften aus dem südlichen Haymana-Hochland – By: Jennifer Krumm

Präsentation und Selbstrepräsentation von Christinnen auf lykaonischen Grabinschriften – By: Christiane Zimmermann

Relational Identity and Roman Name-Giving among Lycaonian Christians – By: Cilliers Breytenbach

Die Löwen der Berge: Lebendige, steinerne und literarische Löwen im Rauhen Kilikien – By: Philipp Pilhofer

 

Early Christianity in Greece, the Southern Balkans, and Beyond

Early Christian Inscriptions from the Corinthia and the Peloponnese – By: Erkki Sironen

Authority and Identity in the Early Christian Inscriptions from Macedonia – By: Julien M. Ogereau

The Authority of Paul’s Memory and Early Christian Identity at Philippi – By: Cédric Brélaz

Stobi in Late Antiquity: Epigraphic Testimonia – By: Slavica Babamova

The Formation of a Pauline Letter Collection in Light of Roman Epigraphic Evidence – By: Laura S. Nasrallah

The Use of Greek in the Early Christian Inscriptions from Rome and Italy (3rd–4th Cent.) – By: Antonio E. Felle

From Aphrodite(s) to Saintly Bishops in Late Antique Cyprus – By: Georgios Deligiannakis

 

 

Pour accéder à l’ensemble des 7 fiches répertoriées dans la Base de données « Les Platonismes de l’Antiquité tardive » à partir de l’ouvrage de P. A. Meijer : Plotinus On the Good or the One (Enneads VI, 9) : An Analytical Commentary, Amsterdam, Gieben, 1992 cliquez ici.

 

Pour réaliser cette recherche directement dans la base de données cliquez ici.  

 

 

Pour accéder à l’ensemble des 2 fiches répertoriées dans la Base de données « Les Platonismes de l’Antiquité tardive » à partir de l’ouvrage de K. McGroarty : Plotinus on Eudaimonia: A Commentary on Ennead 1.4, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006 cliquez ici.

Pour réaliser cette recherche directement dans la base de données cliquez ici.

At least since Socrates, philosophy has been understood as the desire for acquiring a special kind of knowledge, namely wisdom, a kind of knowledge that human beings ordinarily do not possess. According to ancient thinkers this desire may result from a variety of causes: wonder or astonishment, the painful realization that one lacks wisdom, or encountering certain hard perplexities or aporiai. As a result of this basic understanding of philosophy, Greek thinkers tended to regard philosophy as an activity of inquiry (zētēsis) rather than as a specific discipline. Discussions concerning the right manner of engaging in philosophical inquiry – what methodoi or routes of inquiry were best suited to lead one to wisdom – accordingly became an integral part of ancient philosophy, as did the question how such manners of inquiry related to, and differed from, other types of inquiry, for instance medical or mathematical.

It is the ideal of philosophy as inquiry, and the various ways in which ancient philosophers conceived of the manner in which such inquiry should be conducted, that we wish to concentrate on in this issue of Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy, whose preliminary title is ‘Ancient Modes of Philosophical Inquiry’. Its aim is, broadly, to investigate the various ways in which ancient philosophers conducted their philosophical investigations, and reflected on how philosophical investigation should be conducted. In particular, we understand this topic in contra-distinction to the explicit epistemologies ancient authors have put forward (for instance, the theory Aristotle describes in his Posterior Analytics).

Please also see the extended call that includes topics we are particularly interested in.

According to the current publication plans of Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy, our issue will appear in print in 2020. Since Logical Analysis and History of Philosophy is a peer-reviewed journal, we will need to receive submissions by 31 March 2019.

(Text by the organizers)

Jens Kristian Larsen (University of Bergen) and Philipp Steinkrüger (Ruhr-Universität Bochum) will serve as Guest-Editors for this volume. For further inquiries, please contact

Philipp Steinkrüger (philipp.steinkrueger@rub.de)

Jens Kristian Larsen (jens.larsen@uib.no)

 


	

 

 

Pour accéder à l’ensemble des 15 fiches répertoriées dans la Base de données « Les Platonismes de l’Antiquité tardive » à partir de l’ouvrage de V. Cilento : Plotino, Enneadi, volume III, Prima Versione Integra e Commentario Critico, Bari, Laterza, 1949 cliquez ici.

Pour réaliser cette recherche directement dans la base de données cliquez ici.


By : Brent Nongbri, 2018

 

A provocative book from a highly original scholar, challenging much of what we know about early Christian manuscripts.

In this bold and groundbreaking book, Brent Nongbri provides an up-to-date introduction to the major collections of early Christian manuscripts and demonstrates that much of what we thought we knew about these books and fragments is mistaken. While biblical scholars have expended much effort in their study of the texts contained within our earliest Christian manuscripts, there has been a surprising lack of interest in thinking about these books as material objects with individual, unique histories. We have too often ignored the ways that the antiquities market obscures our knowledge of the origins of these manuscripts.

Through painstaking archival research and detailed studies of our most important collections of early Christian manuscripts, Nongbri vividly shows how the earliest Christian books are more than just carriers of texts or samples of handwriting. They are three-dimensional archaeological artifacts with fascinating stories to tell, if we’re willing to listen. 
(Text by the author)

 

Contents:

Acknowledgements

Map Showing locations in Egypt

Prologue – Reintroducing the earliest christian manuscripts

1 – The early christian book

2 – The dating game

3 – Finding early christian books in Egypt

4 – A discovery “which threw all other in the shade” : The beatty biblical papyri

5 – An elusive collection : The bodmer papyri

6 – Excavating christian litter an Literature at Oxyrhynchus

7 – Fabricating a second-century codex of the four gospels

Epilogue – The future of ancient christian books

Appendix : Christian books from Oxyrhynchus

Notes Bibliography


Edited by : Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts, 2018

 

Series: Texts and Editions for New Testament Study, Volume: 12

Christian Origins and the Establishment of the Early Jesus Movement explores the events, people, and writings surrounding the founding of the early Jesus movement in the mid to late first century. The essays are divided into four parts, focused upon the movement’s formation, the production of its early Gospels, description of the Jesus movement itself, and the Jewish mission and its literature. This collection of essays includes chapters by a global cast of scholars from a variety of methodological and critical viewpoints, and continues the important Early Christianity in its Hellenistic Context series. (Text by the editors)

 

Contents :

Preface

Abbreviations

List of Contributors

 

Christian Origins and the Establishment of the Early Jesus Movement: An Introduction – By: Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts

 

The Formation of the Jesus Movement and Its Precursors

John the Baptist in the Fourth Gospel – By: Clare K. Rothschild

John’s Baptist in Luke’s Gospel – By: John DelHousaye

From John to Apollos to Paul: How the Baptism of John Entered the Jesus Movement – By: Stephen J. Patterson

Followers, Servants, and Traitors: The Representation of Disciples in the Synoptic Gospels and in Ancient Judaism – By: Catherine Hezser

 

Production of Early Christian Gospels

The Pre-citation Fallacy in New Testament Scholarship and Sanders’s Tendencies of the Synoptic Tradition – By: Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts

Was Matthew a Plagiarist? Plagiarism in Greco-Roman Antiquity – By: E. Randolph Richards

Compositional Techniques within Plutarch and the Gospel Tradition – By: Michael R. Licona

The Narrative Perspective of the Fourth Gospel – By: Hans Förster

Assessing the Criteria for Differentiating the Cross Gospel – By: Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts

 

Early Christian Descriptions of the Jesus Movement

From Jesus to Lord and Other Contributions of the Early Aramaic-Speaking Congregation in Jerusalem – By: F. Stanley Jones

Did Jesus, in the Memory of His Earliest Followers, Ever Nurse the Sick? – By: Steven Thompson

The Kingdom of God is among You: Prospects for a Q Community – By: Sarah E. Rollens

An Imminent Parousia and Christian Mission: Did the New Testament Writers Really Expect Jesus’s Imminent Return? – By: Mark Keown

Christian Origins and Imperial-Critical Studies of the New Testament Gospels – By: Warren Carter

“No Stone Left upon Another”: Considering Mark’s Temple Motif in Narrative and History – By: Adam Winn

The Holy Spirit as Witness of Jesus in the Canonical Gospels – By: Judith Stack

New Exodus Traditions in Earliest Christianity – By: Nicholas Perrin

Sea Storms, Divine Rescues, and the Tribulation: The Jonah Motif in the Book of Matthew – By: Susan M. Rieske

The Parables of Jesus and Socrates – By: Adam Z. Wright

 

The Jewish Mission and Its Literature

Why Have We Stopped Reading the Catholic Epistles Together? Tracing the Early Reception of a Collection – By: Darian Lockett

A Jewish Denial: 1 John and the Johannine Mission – By: Matthew Jensen

Love One Another and Love the World: The Love Command and Jewish Ethics in the Johannine Community – By: Beth M. Stovell

The New Perspective (on Paul) on Peter: Cornelius’s Conversion, the Antioch Incident, and Peter’s Stance towards Gentiles in the Light of the Philosophy of Historiography – By: Christoph Heilig

Tradition as Interpretation: Linguistic Structure and the Citation of Scripture in 1 Peter 2:1–10 – By: Andrew W. Pitts

1 Peter and the Theological Logic of Christian Familial Imagery – By: Matthew R. Malcolm