WorldCat Identities

Proclus approximately 410-485

Overview
Works: 2,364 works in 5,937 publications in 9 languages and 44,933 library holdings
Genres: Criticism, interpretation, etc  Poetry  Commentaries 
Subject Headings: Philosophers 
Roles: Author, Other, Commentator, Dubious author, Editor, Author in quotations or text abstracts, Commentator for written text, Attributed name, Contributor, cnm, Bibliographic antecedent, Dedicatee, Collector
Classifications: B701.Z7, 186.4
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Proclus
 
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Most widely held works by Proclus
Procli Diadochi Tria opuscula : De providentia, libertate, malo by Proclus( )

23 editions published between 1960 and 2011 in 4 languages and held by 804 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A commentary on the first book of Euclid's Elements by Proclus( Book )

24 editions published between 1970 and 1992 in English and held by 773 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Stoicheiōsis theologikē = The elements of theology by Proclus( Book )

92 editions published between 1909 and 2004 in 4 languages and held by 688 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Proklou Diadochou Hypotypōsis tōn astronomikōn hypotheseōn = Procli Diadochi Hypotyposis astronomicarum positionum by Proclus( )

51 editions published between 1540 and 2011 in 7 languages and held by 545 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Procli Diadochi hypotyposis astronomicarum positionum (Bibliotheca Teubneriana)
Proclus' Commentary on Plato's Parmenides by Proclus( Book )

17 editions published between 1986 and 2017 in English and held by 505 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

On the existence of evils by Proclus( Book )

22 editions published between 2002 and 2014 in English and held by 499 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Proclus' On the Existence of Evils is not a commentary, but helps to compensate for the dearth of Neoplatonist ethical commentaries. The central question addressed in the work is: How can there be evil in a providential world? Neoplatonists agree that it cannot be caused by higher and worthier beings. Plotinus had said that evil is matter, which, unlike Aristotle, he collapsed into mere privation or lack, thus reducing its reality. He also protected higher causes from responsibility by saying that evil may result from a combination of goods. Proclus objects: evil is real, and not the mere privation of form. Rather, it is a parasite feeding off good. Parasites have no proper cause, and higher beings are thus vindicated as being the causes only of the good off which evil feeds."--Jacket
On providence by Proclus( Book )

17 editions published between 2007 and 2014 in English and held by 439 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

""The universe is, as it were, one machine, wherein the celestial spheres are analogous to the interlocking wheels and the particular beings are like the things moved by the wheels, and all events are determined by an inescapable necessity. To speak of free choice or self determination is only an illusion we human beings cherish." Thus writes Theodore the engineer to his old friend Proclus. Proclus' reply is one of the most remarkable discussions on fate, providence, and free choice in Late Antiquity. It continues a long debate that had started with the first polemics of the Platonists against the Stoic doctrine of determinism. How can there be a place for free choice and moral responsibility in a world governed by an unalterable fate? Notwithstanding its great interest, Proclus' treatise has not received the attention it deserves, probably because its text is not very accessible to the modern reader. It has survived only in a Latin medieval translation and in some extensive Byzantine Greek extracts. This first English translation, based on a retro-conversion that works out what the original Greek must have been, brings the arguments he formulates again to the fore."--BOOK JACKET
On Plato's "Cratylus" by Proclus( Book )

18 editions published between 2007 and 2014 in English and held by 430 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Proclus' Commentary on Plato's Cratylus is the only ancient commentary on this work to have come down to us, and is illuminating in two ways. First, it is actually the work of two Neoplatonists. The majority of the commentary is supplied by the Athens-based Proclus (c. CE 411-485), who is well known for his magisterial commentaries on Plato's Timaeus and Parmenides, as well as for a host of other works involving the study of Plato. The material we have consists of excerpts from Proclus's commentary edited by another figure who appears to be a Platonist working somewhat later in Alexandria. Consequently it contains insights into the philosophy of both of the principal late antique centers of Platonism, Athens and Alexandria. Second, the material is divided between the grittier issues of language-theory, on which it engages freely with other ancient philosophies, and theological discussion, mostly involved with the etymologies of the names of Greek gods, in which Proclus is concerned to relate his own brand of Platonism to the "Orphic" and "Chaldaen" theological systems, and also to Homer."--BOOK JACKET
Commentary on Plato's Timaeus by Proclus( Book )

26 editions published between 2007 and 2011 in English and held by 399 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Proclus' Commentary on the dialogue Timaeus by Plato (d.347 BC), written in the fifth century AD, is arguably the most important commentary on a text of Plato, offering unparalleled insights into eight centuries of Platonic interpretation. It has had an enormous influence on subsequent Plato scholarship. This edition nevertheless offers the first new translation of the work for nearly two centuries, building on significant recent advances in scholarship by Neoplatonic commentators. It will provide an invaluable record of early interpretations of Plato's dialogue, while also presenting Proclus' own views on the meaning and significance of Platonic philosophy. The book presents Proclus' unrepentant account of a multitude of divinities involved with the creation of mortal life, the supreme creator's delegation to them of the creation of human life, and the manner in which they took the immortal life principle from him and wove it together with our mortal parts to produce human beings."--
Proclus the Successor on poetics and the Homeric poems : essays 5 and 6 of his Commentary on the Republic of Plato by Proclus( )

8 editions published in 2012 in English and Greek, Ancient and held by 367 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Proclus's "Commentary on the Republic of Plato" contains in its fifth and sixth essays the only systematic analysis of the workings of the allegorical text to reach us from polytheist antiquity. In the context of defending Homer against the criticisms leveled by Socrates in the "Republic," Proclus, a late-antique polytheist thinker, provides not only a rich selection of interpretive material, but also an analysis of Homer's polysemous text whose influence can be observed in the work of the founder of modern semiotics, Charles Sanders Peirce. This first modern translation into English, with Greek text facing and limited commentary, makes it possible to appreciate the importance of Proclus in the history of both hermeneutics and semiotics."--Cover, p.4
Procli Diadochi in primum Euclidis Elementorum librum commentarii by Proclus( Book )

59 editions published between 1873 and 2011 in 7 languages and held by 357 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A commentary on the first book of Euclid's elements, giving great insight into the history of Greek mathematics
Théologie platonicienne by Proclus( Book )

33 editions published between 1968 and 2003 in 5 languages and held by 354 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The descripcion of the sphere or frame of the worlde by Proclus( )

17 editions published between 1550 and 1973 in English and held by 314 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Proclus: Alcibiades I by Proclus( Book )

9 editions published between 1965 and 2017 in English and held by 312 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Proclus' Commentary on the dialogue Timaeus by Plato (d.347 BC), written in the fifth century AD, is arguably the most important commentary on a text of Plato, offering unparalleled insights into eight centuries of Platonic interpretation. It has had an enormous influence on subsequent Plato scholarship. This edition nevertheless offers the first new translation of the work for nearly two centuries, building on significant recent advances in scholarship by Neoplatonic commentators. It will provide an invaluable record of early interpretations of Plato's dialogue, while also presenting Proclus' own views on the meaning and significance of Platonic philosophy. The book presents Proclus' unrepentant account of a multitude of divinities involved with the creation of mortal life, the supreme creator's delegation to them of the creation of human life, and the manner in which they took the immortal life principle from him and wove it together with our mortal parts to produce human beings
On the eternity of the world = De aeternitate mundi by Proclus( Book )

12 editions published in 2001 in 4 languages and held by 305 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"In the fifth century A.D., Proclus served as head of the Academy in Athens, which had been founded 900 years earlier by Plato. Proclus was the last great systematizer of Greek philosophy, and his work exerted a powerful influence in late antiquity, in the Arab world, and in the Renaissance. His treatise On the Eternity of the World formed the basis for virtually all later arguments for the eternity of the world and for the existence of God; consequently, it lies at the heart of neoplatonic philosophy and the controversy between pagans and Christians at the end of antiquity. No known copy survives." "Proclus's eighteen Arguments were quoted, however, within John Philoponus's polemic against him, written in the sixth century; but the opening pages of the sole extant manuscript, which contained the first Argument, have been lost. In this book, Helen Lang and A.D. Macro present the seventeen Arguments preserved by Philoponus and translate them as an independent work. The first Argument, which survives in Arabic, is also included and makes this the only complete edition of On the Eternity of the World since antiquity." "This edition comprises the seventeen Arguments (II-XVIII) in Greek and English, along with an introduction, synopses, and detailed notes to help readers with or without Greek understand them philosophically and historically. Two appendices complete the volume: the Arabic text of the first Argument, also with English translation and notes, and the first modern edition of an important Latin translation from the Renaissance."--Jacket
Procli In Platonis Parmenidem commentaria by Proclus( Book )

30 editions published between 2007 and 2011 in 5 languages and held by 290 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"The Commentary on Plato's Parmenides by Proclus (AD 412-85) is the most important document from ancient philosophy on the interpretation of this enigmatic dialogue, and has had a crucial influence on all subsequent readings. In Proclus' interpretation, the Parmenides provides the argumentative and conceptual framework for a scientific theology wherein all mythological discourse about the gods can be integrated. Its exposition was therefore the culmination of the curriculum of the Platonic school ... This new critical edition is based on an exhaustive study of both the Greek tradition and the medieval Latin translation."--Jacket
Trois études sur la providence by Proclus( Book )

22 editions published between 1977 and 2003 in 4 languages and held by 282 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ptolemy's Tetrabiblos, or Quadripartite: being four books of the influence of the stars by Ptolemy( Book )

20 editions published between 1822 and 2014 in English and held by 261 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Tetrabiblos, or Quadripartite of Ptolemy is one of the most signigicant surviving ancient texts about astrology. Its audthor, Claudius Ptolemy is most famous for being the originator of the Ptolemaic system whereby Earth stood fixed at the center of the universe, with crystalline spheres within spheres whirling around it. In balance, the universe had a vast influence on earthly events, which was the basis for the belief in Astrology
Sur le premier Alcibiade de Platon by Proclus( Book )

23 editions published between 1985 and 2003 in 4 languages and held by 259 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

 
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WorldCat IdentitiesRelated Identities
Commentary on Plato's Timaeus
Covers
Stoicheiōsis theologikē = The elements of theologyProclus' Commentary on Plato's ParmenidesOn the existence of evilsOn providenceOn Plato's "Cratylus"Commentary on Plato's TimaeusOn the eternity of the world = De aeternitate mundiProcli In Platonis Parmenidem commentaria
Alternative Names
Broclus 412-485 Byzantinus

Buruqlus al-Aflāṭūnī 412-485

Diadochos, Proclos 412-485

Diadochos, Proklos 412-485

Diadochus, Proclus 412-485

Diadoco, Proclo L. 412-485

Lycius Diadochus, Proclus 412-485

Lycius, Proclus 412-485

Lydus, Pericles 412-485

Pericles 412-485 Lydus

Pericles Lydus 412-485

Procle

Procle 0412-0485

Procle ca 410-485

Procle filòsof grec

Proclo

Proclo 0412-0485

Proclo 410-c. 485

Proclo 412-485

Proclo 412-485 di Bisanzio

Proclo 412-485 Diadoco

Proclo 412-485 Filosofo Neoplatonico

Proclo 412-485 Liceo

Proclo 412-485 Licio

Proclo approximately 410-485

Proclo, ca.

Proclo ca. 410-485

Proclo de Atenas, ca.410-485

Proclo de Constantinopla

Proclo de Constantinopla, ca.410-485

Proclo di Atene 410-c. 485

Proclo di Atene approximately 410-485

Proclo di Atene, ca.

Proclo di Atene ca. 410-485

Proclo di Bisanzio 412-485

Proclo di Costantinopoli approximately 410-485

Proclo di Costantinopoli c. 410-485

Proclo di Costantinopoli, ca.

Proclo di Costantinopoli ca. 410-485

Proclo Diadochus, ca.410-485

Proclo Diadoco.

Proclo Diadoco 412-485

Pròclo ëd Licia

Proclo filosofo bizantino

Proclo filósofo griego

Proclo Filosofo Neoplatonico 412-485

Proclo Liceo 412-485

Proclo Liceo ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclo Licio 412-485

Proclo Licio Diadoco

Proclo Licio Diadoco approximately 410-485

Proclo Licio Diadoco c. 410-485

Proclo Licio Diadoco, ca.

Proclo Licio Diadoco ca. 410-485

Proclos

Proclos 0412-0485

Proclos 412-485

Proclos 412-485 Diadochos

Proclos, ca.

Proclos ca 410-485

Proclos ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclos ca. 412-485

Proclos Diadochos 412-485

Proclus

Proclus 0412-0485

Proclus 2nd cent

Proclus <412-485>

Proclus 412-485 Alexandrinus

Proclus 412-485 Arabus

Proclus 412-485 Atheniensis

Proclus 412-485 Byzantinus

Proclus 412-485 Constantinopolitanus

Proclus 412-485 de Lycie

Proclus 412-485 Diodochus

Proclus 412-485 Lycius

Proclus 412-485 Lycius Diadochus

Proclus 412-485 of Lycia

Proclus 412-485 Philosophus

Proclus 412-485 Philosophus Platonicus

Proclus 412-485 Platonicus

Proclus Alexandrinus 412-485

Proclus ap 410-485

Proclus approximately 410-485

Proclus Arabus.

Proclus Arabus 0412-0485

Proclus Arabus 412-485

Proclus Arabus approximately 410-485

Proclus Arabus, ca.

Proclus Arabus ca. 410-485

Proclus asi 410-485

Proclus Atheniensis

Proclus Atheniensis 0412-0485

Proclus Atheniensis 410-c. 485

Proclus Atheniensis 412-485

Proclus Atheniensis asi 410-485

Proclus Byzantinus

Proclus Byzantinus 0412-0485

Proclus Byzantinus 412-485

Proclus Byzantinus asi 410-485

Proclus Byzantinus ca 410-485

Proclus ca. 410-485

Proclus ca. 410-485 de Lycie

Proclus ca 410-485 le Philosophe

Proclus ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclus ca. 411-ca. 485 the Successor

Proclus de Lycie 412-485

Proclus, de Lycie, ca. 410-485

Proclus de Lycie ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclus Diadochus.

Proclus Diadochus 0412-0485

Proclus Diadochus 412-485

Proclus Diadochus 5th cent

Proclus Diadochus approximately 410-485

Proclus Diadochus asi 410-485

Proclus Diadochus c. 410-485

Proclus Diadochus, ca.

Proclus Diadochus ca. 410-485

Proclus Diadochus ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclus Diadochus Lycius

Proclus Diadoque

Proclus Diodochus 412-485

Proclus filosof grec

Proclus filosoof uit Byzantijnse Rijk (412-485)

Proclus Grammaticus

Proclus Grammaticus 0412-0485

Proclus Grammaticus ca 410-485

Proclus Greek philosopher

Proclus Latinus

Proclus Latinus 0412-0485

Proclus Latinus ca 410-485

Proclus le Philosophe

Proclus le Philosophe 0412-0485

Proclus, le Philosophe, ca 410-485

Proclus, Lucius, ca.410-485

Proclus Lycaeus

Proclus Lycius

Proclus Lycius 0412-0485

Proclus Lycius 412-485

Proclus Lycius approximately 410-485

Proclus Lycius asi 410-485

Proclus Lycius, ca.

Proclus Lycius ca. 410-485

Proclus Lycius ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclus Lycius Diadochus 410-c. 485

Proclus Lycius Diadochus 412-485

Proclus of Lycia 412-485

Proclus Philosophe grec néo-platonicien du Ve siècle après J.C.

Proclus Philosophus

Proclus Philosophus 0412-0485

Proclus Philosophus 412-485

Proclus Philosophus ca 410-485

Proclus Philosophus Platonicus 412-485

Proclus Platonicus 412-485

Proclus, the Successor, ca. 411-ca. 485

Proclvs 412-485 Diadochvs

Proclvs Diadochvs 412-485

Proculus 412-485

Prokl

Prokl 412-485

Prokl approximately 410-485

Prokl ca. 410-485

Prokl Diadokh approximately 410-485

Prokl Diadokh, ca.

Prokl Diadokh ca. 410-485

Prokle Diadoxosi

Prokle Diadoxosi 412-485

Proklo

Proklo ca. 410-485

Proklo Dijadoh.

Proklon 412-485 Diadochon

Proklon Diadochon 412-485

Próklos

Proklos 0412-0485

Proklos 412-485

Proklos 412-485 aus Konstantinopel

Proklos 412-485 der Neuplatoniker

Proklos 412-485 Diadoches

Proklos 412-485 Diadochos

Proklos 412-485 ho Lykios

Proklos 412-485 Likios

Proklos 412-485 Lykios

Proklos 412-485 Neuplatoniker

Proklos 412-485 von Konstantinopel

Proklos 412-485 von Kyzikos

Proklos approximately 410-485

Proklos Ateńczyk

Proklos aus Konstantinopel 412-485

Proklos, ca.

Proklos ca. 410-485

Proklos ca. 411-ca. 485

Proklos ca. 411-ca. 485 Diadochos

Proklos der Neuplatoniker 412-485

Proklos Diadoch

Proklos Diadoches 412-485

Proklos Diadochos.

Proklos Diadochos 0412-0485

Proklos Diadochos 412-485

Proklos Diadochos approximately 410-485

Proklos Diadochos, ca.

Proklos Diadochos ca. 410-485

Proklos, Diadochos, ca. 411-ca. 485

Proklos grecki filozof neoplatoński

Proklos griechischer Philosoph

Próklos ho Diádokos 0412-0485

Próklos ho Diádokos ca 410-485

Próklos ho Lúkios 0412-0485

Próklos ho Lúkios ca 410-485

Proklos ho Lykios 412-485

Proklos Likios 412-485

Proklos Lykios 412-485

Proklos Neuplatoniker 412-485

Proklos oldgræsk filosof

Proklos von Konstantinopel 412-485

Proklos von Kyzikos 412-485

Proklos z Konstantynopola.

Proklos z Licji

Proklos z Lykki.

Proklos ок.410-485

Proklosz

Prokloy Diadochoy

Proḳlus

Proklus 412-485 Diadochus

Proklus approximately 410-485

Proklus ca. 410-485

Proklus Diadochus

Proklus Diadochus 412-485

Ubruqlus 412-485

Πρόκλος

Πρόκλος approximately 410-485

Πρόκλος ca. 410-485

Πρόκλος Διάδοχος approximately 410-485

Πρόκλος Διάδοχος ca. 410-485

Πρόκλος ὁ Διάδοκος 0412-0485

Πρόκλος ὁ Διάδοχος

Πρόκλος ὁ Λύκιος 0412-0485

Πρόκλος Πλατωνικός Διάδοχος approximately 410-485

Πρόκλος Πλατωνικός Διάδοχος ca. 410-485

Προχλου

Прокл

Прокл Диадох

Прокл Диадох ок.410-485

Прокл Діадох

Прокл Діадох давньогрецький філософ-неоплатонік

Прокъл

Պրոկլ

פרוקלוס

פרוקלוס פילוסוף יווני

برقلس الافلاطونى

برقلس ديادوخوس

برقلس فيلسوف يوناني

بروقلس ديادوخوس

پرقلس ديادوخوس

پروقلس ديادوخوس

پروکلس لیکایوس

プロクロス

普罗克洛

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