Page:Marcus Aurelius (Haines 1916).djvu/444

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INDEX OF PROPER NAMES, ETC.

  • Empedocles, quoted, "the sphere," xii. 3; (?) viii. 41; (Symbol missingGreek characters), iv. 3; v. 15; ix. 19, 28
  • Epictetus, mentioned, vn. 19; his "Memorabilia," i. 7; "a little soul bearing a corpse" (Epict. Frag. 26), iv. 41; ix. 24; "words of ill-omen" (Epict. iii. 24, 88, 89), xi. 34; looking for impossibilities (Epict. iii. 24, 86, 87), xi. 33; "no man can rob us of our free will" (Epict. iii. 22, 105), xi. 36; "O Cithaeron" (from Soph. Oed. Rex 1390, Epict. i. 24, 16), xi. 6; "the house is smoky and I quit it" (suicide, Epict. i. 25, 18), v. 29; "a soul deprived of truth only against its will" (Epict. i. 28, 4; ii. 22, 37; cp. Plato Rep. in. 412), vii. 63; xi. 18, § 3; Socrates called the opinions of the many Lamiae (or (Symbol missingGreek characters), Epict. ii. 1, 15), xi. 23; change, illustrated from the grape (Epict. iii. 24, 91–3), xi. 35;"'tis royal to do good and be abused" (Antisthenes, Epict. iv. 6, 20), vii. 36; rules of life (Epict. Frag. 27), xi. 37; cp. viii. 7 ad. init.; "the question is about being mad or sane " (Epict. Frag. 28), xi. 38; elenchus on quarrelling (Socrates, (?) from Epictetus), xi. 39; life a drama, (Epict. Man, 17), xii. 36; Marcus plainly Epictetizes (Schol. to Codex D.), ii. 1; cp. also v. 27
  • Epicurus, on intolerable pain, vii. 33, 64; account of his illness, ix. 41; atoms (see also Democritus), vi. 10 (so Schol. to Codex D.); vii. 33; ix. 28; "to think on great men," xi. 26 (by emendation (Symbol missingGreek characters) for (Symbol missingGreek characters))
  • Epitynchanus, possibly one of Hadrian's clientèle, viii. 25
  • Eudaemon, unknown, though named for ability, viii. 25. Vitruvius (but the reading is not above suspicion) mentions a celebrated astrologer of this name
  • Eudoxus, mentioned with Hipparchua and Archirmdes, vi. 47. He was renowned as astronomer, physician and geometer
  • Euphrates, mentioned as recently alive, x. 31. A Stoic philosopher much praised by Pliny (Ep. i. 10) who held that a philosopher should be a man of affairs, an administrator, and judge. Hadrian allowed him to commit suicide by drinking hemlock (Dido 69, 8, § 2) in 118 Euripides, quotations from, Bellerophon (Frag. 289 Dind.) viii. 38; xi. 6; Hypsipyle (Frag. 757 D.), vii. 40; xi. 6; Antiope (Frag. 207 D.), vii. 41; xi. 6; Chrysippus (Frag. 836 D.), vii. 50; Supplices (1. 1110), vii. 51; unknown plays (Frag. 890, 1007, Dind.), x. 21; vii. 42 or Aristophanes q.v.; xii. 26
  • Europe, a corner of the Universe, vi. 36
  • Eutyches, an unknown philosopher, of previous times, x. 31
  • Eutychion, an unknown philosopher of previous times, x. 31
  • Fabius, an unknown long-liver, iv. 50; Fabius Catullinus, a lover of the country, xii. 27. See also Caeso
  • Father, and grandfather of Marcus, see Verus
  • Faustina, wife of Marcus, I. 17, § 7; v. 31; (?) ix. 3; see also pp. 362, 365, 367
  • Faustina, wife of Pius, viii. 25
  • [Gnomologia], anecdote of Socrates and Perdiccas (Archelaus) from (?), xi. 25
  • Granua, i. 17 ad. fin. The river Gran, near Buda-Pesth
  • Hadrian, as a type of departed grandeur, iv. 33; viii. 5, 25, 37; x. 27. See also under Benedicta, and p. 360
  • Helvidius (Prisons), an upright but

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