2017-07-28T14:01:33+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Marinus of Neapolis, Isidore of Alexandria, Asclepiodotus of Alexandria, Hierocles of Alexandria, Ammonius Hermiae, Domninus of Larissa, John Philoponus, Hermias (philosopher), Plutarch of Athens, Aeneas of Gaza, Syrianus, Pelagius, Eznik of Kolb, David the Invincible, Sengzhao, Huiyuan (Buddhist), Peter the Iberian, Macrobius, Proclus, Sallustius of Emesa flashcards
5th-century philosophers

5th-century philosophers

  • Marinus of Neapolis
    Marinus (Ancient Greek: Μαρίνος ὁ Νεαπολίτης; born c. 440 AD) was a Neoplatonist philosopher born in Flavia Neapolis (modern Nablus), Palestine.
  • Isidore of Alexandria
    Isidore of Alexandria (/ˈɪzᵻˌdɔːr/ or /ˈɪzᵻˌdoʊr/; or Isidorus /ˌɪzᵻˈdɔːrəs/ or /ˌɪzᵻˈdɒrəs/, Greek: Ἰσίδωρος; c. 450 – c. 520) was an Egyptian or Greek philosopher and one of the last of the Neoplatonists.
  • Asclepiodotus of Alexandria
    Asclepiodotus (Greek: Άσκληπιόδοτος) of Alexandria was a Neoplatonic philosopher who lived in the second half of the 5th century.
  • Hierocles of Alexandria
    Hierocles of Alexandria (Greek: Ἱεροκλῆς) was a Greek Neoplatonist writer who was active around AD 430.
  • Ammonius Hermiae
    Ammonius Hermiae (/əˈmoʊniəs/; Greek: Ἀμμώνιος ὁ Ἑρμείου; c. 440 – c. 520 AD) was a Greek philosopher, and the son of the Neoplatonist philosophers Hermias and Aedesia.
  • Domninus of Larissa
    Domninus of Larissa (Greek: Δομνῖνος; c. 420 – c. 480 AD) was an ancient Hellenistico-Syrian mathematician.
  • John Philoponus
    John Philoponus (/fᵻˈlɒpənəs/; Ἰωάννης ὁ Φιλόπονος; c. 490 – c. 570), also known as John the Grammarian or John of Alexandria, was an Alexandrian philologist, Aristotelian commentator and Christian theologian, author of a considerable number of philosophical treatises and theological works.
  • Hermias (philosopher)
    Hermias (/hɜːrˈmaɪəs/; Greek: Ἑρμείας ἐκ Φοινίκης Hermeias ek Phoinikes) was a Neoplatonist philosopher who was born in Alexandria c.
  • Plutarch of Athens
    Plutarch of Athens (Greek: Πλούταρχος; c. 350 – 430 AD) was a Greek philosopher and Neoplatonist who taught at Athens at the beginning of the 5th century.
  • Aeneas of Gaza
    Aeneas of Gaza (d. c. 518) was a Neo-Platonic philosopher, a convert to Christianity, who flourished towards the end of the fifth century.
  • Syrianus
    Syrianus (Ancient Greek: Συριανός, Syrianos; died c. 437) was a Greek Neoplatonist philosopher, and head of Plato's Academy in Athens, succeeding his teacher Plutarch of Athens in 431/432.
  • Pelagius
    Pelagius (circa 360 – 418) was a British-born ascetic moralist, who became well known throughout ancient Rome.
  • Eznik of Kolb
    Eznik of Kolb (Armenian: Եզնիկ Կողբացի Yeznik Koghbatsi), was an Armenian Christian writer of the 5th century.
  • David the Invincible
    David the Invincible is the name given to a Neoplatonist Armenian philosopher of the 6th century.
  • Sengzhao
    Sengzhao (or Seng-Chao) (Chinese: 僧肇; pinyin: Sēngzhào; Wade–Giles: Seng-chao; Japanese: 僧肇, Sōjō; 384–414)was a Chinese Buddhist philosopher from Later Qin around 384-417 at Chang'an.
  • Huiyuan (Buddhist)
    Huiyuan (Chinese: 慧遠; Wade–Giles: Hui-yüan; 334–416 AD) was a Chinese Buddhist teacher who founded Donglin Temple on Mount Lushan in Jiangxi province and wrote the text On Why Monks Do Not Bow Down Before Kings in 404 AD.
  • Peter the Iberian
    Peter the Iberian (Georgian: პეტრე იბერი, translit.: p'et're iberi) (c. 417-491) was a Georgian royal prince, theologian and philosopher who was a prominent figure in early Christianity and one of the founders of the Christian neoplatonism.
  • Macrobius
    Macrobius Ambrosius Theodosius, commonly referred to as Macrobius, was a Roman who flourished during the early fifth century.
  • Proclus
    Proclus Lycaeus (/ˈprɒkləs ˌlaɪˈsiːəs/; 8 February 412 – 17 April 485 AD), called the Successor (Greek Πρόκλος ὁ Διάδοχος, Próklos ho Diádokhos), was a Greek Neoplatonist philosopher, one of the last major Classical philosophers (see Damascius).
  • Sallustius of Emesa
    Sallustius (Greek: Σαλούστιος; 5th century) of Emesa was a Cynic philosopher, who lived in the latter part of the 5th century AD.