Some articles on philosopher:
... Since Plato wrote the Statesman after the Sophist, while he never wrote the dialogue Philosopher, many scholars argue that Plato challenges the audience to search for the definition of the ... in a mechanical way to the investigation of the philosopher, but he only shows us how one can proceed in such philosophical enquiries ...
... influential psychologist and theorist of religion, as well as philosopher ... Dewey, JohnJohn Dewey 1859–1952 prominent philosopher of education, referred to his brand of pragmatism as instrumentalism ... Name Lifetime Notes Mead, George HerbertGeorge Herbert Mead 1863–1931 philosopher and sociological social psychologist ...
... Aristotle (384 BC–322 BC) was a Greek philosopher ... In other people Aristotle of Cyrene (4th century BC), philosopher of the Cyrenaic school Aristotle of Argos (3rd century BC), rebel who led a revolt against the rule of ...
... Theosophist and president of the Congress Party Sri Aurobindo Mystic and philosopher Auvaiyar Beloved Tamil female saint A.C ... Kautilya Chanakya Philosopher,Social Reformer, Economist, Politician, Administrator, Author of Artha shastra Krishna Chandra Bhattacharya Philosopher KanakadasaGreatest ... Yoga to Patanjali Swami Dayananda Religious leader Shri Madhvacharya Philosopher Saint Narayana Guru Mystic and philosopher Nigamananda Yogi,Philosopher Saint Nisargadatta Maharaj Teacher Patanjali ...
More definitions of "philosopher":
- (noun): A specialist in philosophy.
Famous quotes containing the word philosopher:
“Not fat but the greatest possible suppleness and strength is what a good dancer wants from his nourishmentand I could not even guess what the spirit of a philosopher might wish to be more than a good dancer. For dance is his ideal, and also his art, and finally also his only piety, his service to God.”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)
“The philosopher has never killed any priests, whereas the priest has killed a great many philosophers.”
—Denis Diderot (17131784)
“A strange effect of marriage, such as the nineteenth century has made it! The boredom of married life inevitably destroys love, when love has preceded marriage. And yet, as a philosopher has observed, it speedily brings about, among people who are rich enough not to have to work, an intense boredom with all quiet forms of enjoyment. And it is only dried up hearts, among women, that it does not predispose to love.”
—Stendhal [Marie Henri Beyle] (17831842)