Antipater of Tarsus
Antipater (Greek: Ἀντίπατρος; died 130/129 BC) of Tarsus was a Stoic philosopher.
Zeno of Citium
Zeno of Citium (/ˈziːnoʊ/; Greek: Ζήνων ὁ Κιτιεύς, Zēnōn ho Kitieus; c. 334 – c. 262 BC) was a Hellenistic thinker from Citium (Κίτιον, Kition), Cyprus, and probably of Phoenician descent.
Gaius Musonius Rufus
Gaius Musonius Rufus (/ˈruːfəs/) was a Roman Stoic philosopher of the 1st century AD.
Sphaerus (Greek: Σφαῖρος; c. 285 BC – c. 210 BC) of Borysthenes or the Bosphorus, was a Stoic philosopher.
Posidonius (Greek: Ποσειδώνιος, Poseidonios, meaning "of Poseidon") "of Apameia" (ὁ Ἀπαμεύς) or "of Rhodes" (ὁ Ῥόδιος) (c. 135 BCE – c. 51 BCE), was a Greek Stoic philosopher, politician, astronomer, geographer, historian and teacher native to Apamea, Syria.
Aristo of Chios
Aristo of Chios (Greek: Ἀρίστων ὁ Χῖος Ariston ho Chios; fl. c. 260 BC) was a Stoic philosopher and colleague of Zeno of Citium.
Zeno of Tarsus
Zeno of Tarsus (Greek: Ζήνων ὁ Ταρσεύς, Zenon ho Tarseus; fl. 200 BC) was a Stoic philosopher and the son of Dioscorides.
Apollodorus of Athens
Apollodorus of Athens (Greek: Ἀπολλόδωρος ὁ Ἀθηναῖος; c. 180 BC – after 120 BC) son of Asclepiades, was a Greek scholar, historian and grammarian.
Euphrates the Stoic
Euphrates (Greek: Εὐφράτης) was an eminent Stoic philosopher, who lived c.
Athenodorus Cananites (Greek: Ἀθηνόδωρος Κανανίτης, Athenodoros Kananites; c. 74 BC – 7 AD) was a Stoic philosopher.
Mara bar Serapion
Mara bar 'Serapion, (Syriac: ܡܪܐ ܒܪ ܣܪܦܝܘܢ), sometimes spelled Mara bar Sarapion, was an Assyrian Stoic philosopher in the Roman province of Syria.
Diogenes of Babylon
Diogenes of Babylon (also known as Diogenes of Seleucia; Greek: Διογένης Βαβυλώνιος; Latin: Diogenes Babylonius; c. 230 – c. 150/140 BC) was a Stoic philosopher.
Polemon of Athens
Polemon (fl. 2nd century BCE) was a Stoic philosopher and geographer.
Hecato of Rhodes
Hecato or Hecaton of Rhodes (Greek: Ἑκάτων; fl. c. 100 BC) was a Stoic philosopher.
Chaeremon of Alexandria
Chaeremon of Alexandria (/kəˈriːmən, -mɒn/; Greek: Χαιρήμων, gen.: Ancient Greek: Χαιρήμονος; fl. 1st century AD) was a Stoic philosopher, historian, and grammarian.
Dionysius the Renegade
Dionysius the Renegade (Greek: Διονύσιος ὁ Μεταθέμενος; c. 330 – c. 250), also known as Dionysius of Heraclea, was a Stoic philosopher and pupil of Zeno of Citium who, late in life, abandoned Stoicism when he became afflicted by terrible pain.
Hierocles (Greek: Ίεροκλῆς; fl. 2nd century) was a Stoic philosopher.
Boethus of Sidon (Stoic)
Boethus (Greek: Βοηθός; fl. 2nd century BC) was a Stoic philosopher from Sidon, and a pupil of Diogenes of Babylon.
Crates of Mallus
Crates of Mallus (Greek: Κράτης ὁ Μαλλώτης, Krátēs o Mallṓtēs; fl. 2nd century BC) was a Greek language grammarian and Stoic philosopher, leader of the literary school and head of the library of Pergamum.
Dioscorides (fl. 225 BC), sometimes known as Dioscurides, was a Stoic philosopher, the father of Zeno of Tarsus and a pupil of Chrysippus.
Chrysippus of Soli (Greek: Χρύσιππος ὁ Σολεύς, Chrysippos ho Soleus; c. 279 – c. 206 BC) was a Greek Stoic philosopher.
Jason of Nysa
Jason (Greek: Ἰάσων, Iason; 1st-century BC) of Nysa, a Stoic philosopher, son of Menecrates, and, on his mother's side, grandson of Posidonius, of whom also he was the disciple and successor at the Stoic school at Rhodes.
Cleanthes (/kliˈænθiːz/; Greek: Κλεάνθης Kleanthēs; c. 330 BC – c. 230 BC), of Assos, was a Greek Stoic philosopher and successor to Zeno, as the second head (scholarch) of the Stoic school in Athens.
Léontine Zanta (14 February 1872 – 15 June 1942) was a French philosopher, feminist and novelist.