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العظماء : عظماء اليونان والرومان والموازنة بينهم
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العظماء : عظماء اليونان والرومان والموازنة بينهم

4.08 of 5 stars 4.08  ·  rating details  ·  65 ratings  ·  3 reviews
هذه ترجمة للمجلد الأول من كتاب بلوتارخوس الشهير عن بعض عظماء اليونان والرومان مع الموازنة بينهم

فى هذا الكتاب :
- ثيسيوس ورمولوس
- ليكورجوس ونوما
- صولون وبوبليكولا
- ثيميستوكل
- كامى
- بركليس
Paperback, الطبعة الثانية, 260 pages
Published 2011 by الهيئة العامة لقصور الثقافة - القاهرة (first published January 1st 120)
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Danijel Brestovac

Morala za vsakdanjo rabo

Stran 47- vsak ima namreč rad samega sebe, in Pahor ne z namenom, da bi od sebe terjal povračilo za to ljubezen, pač pa je vsakdo sebi drag zaradi samega sebe. Če se v prijateljstvu ne obnašamo na isti način, ne bomo nikoli našli pravega prijatelja, ki je kot alter ego - drugi jaz (Cicero ~ razprava O prijateljstvu)

Stran 67- prilizovalec je kakor pes, ki raztrga svojega gospodarja.

Str. 127- zavist je bolezen duše, ki je ni mogoče priznati, zato jo vsak poskuša prikriti.

James Violand
Feb 21, 2015 James Violand rated it 5 of 5 stars  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: Everyone.
Shelves: own
One of the best works I've ever read. This should be titled, "How To Find Happiness". It is a philosophical work by a non-philosopher and rings true. It is fairly easy to read - assuming one has exercised his brain occasionally - and filled with examples of merit. I will read and re-read this book to the end of my life.
I took the liberty of skimming when it seemed that Plutarch had already made his point but felt the need to expound. However, I did read "On Contentedness of Mind", "On Anger", and "On Debt" in their entirety, and I consider them the most applicable of the essays.
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Plutarch (Greek: Πλούταρχος) later named, on his becoming a Roman citizen, Lucius Mestrius Plutarchus (Greek: Λούκιος Μέστριος Πλούταρχος) c. AD 46 - 120, was a Greek biographer, essayist, priest, ambassador, magistrate, and Middle Platonist. Plutarch was born to a prominent family in Chaeronea, Boeotia, a town about twenty miles east of Delphi. His oeuvre consists of the Parallel Lives and the Mo ...more
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“Can you really ask what reason Pythagoras had for abstaining from flesh? For my part I rather wonder both by what accident and in what state of soul or mind the first man did so, touched his mouth to gore and brought his lips to the flesh of a dead creature, he who set forth tables of dead, stale bodies and ventured to call food and nourishment the parts that had a little before bellowed and cried, moved and lived. How could his eyes endure the slaughter when throats were slit and hides flayed and limbs torn from limb? How could his nose endure the stench? How was it that the pollution did not turn away his taste, which made contact with the sores of others and sucked juices and serums from mortal wounds? … It is certainly not lions and wolves that we eat out of self-defense; on the contrary, we ignore these and slaughter harmless, tame creatures without stings or teeth to harm us, creatures that, I swear, Nature appears to have produced for the sake of their beauty and grace. But nothing abashed us, not the flower-like tinting of the flesh, not the persuasiveness of the harmonious voice, not the cleanliness of their habits or the unusual intelligence that may be found in the poor wretches. No, for the sake of a little flesh we deprive them of sun, of light, of the duration of life to which they are entitled by birth and being.” 26 likes
“In a certain faraway land the cold is so intense that words freeze as soon as they are uttered, and after some time then thaw and become audible so that words spoken in winter go unheard until the next summer.” 7 likes
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