Le varietà del naturalismo

Le varietà del naturalismo

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Language
it

ISBN (print)
978-88-6969-326-7

ISBN (ebook)
978-88-6969-325-0

ISSN
chevron_right2610-8933

e-ISSN
chevron_right2610-8925

Date of publication
27 Jul 2019

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Philosophica

Naturalismo e cosmopolitismo nell’Antichità
Epicureismo vs stoicismo

Pierre-Marie Morel
Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne, France
pierremarie.morel@gmail.com

DOI 10.30687/978-88-6969-325-0/004

Submitted 05 Feb 2019
Accepted 11 Mar 2019

Abstract

Cosmopolitanism in Antiquity is especially promoted by the cynics and by the stoics. The Epicurean Garden seems to adopt a very different view, according to which justice and laws depend on what is useful for a given political community at a given time. However, the epicurean Diogenes of Oinoanda (fr. 30 Smith) endorses a sort of cosmopolitanism, which contrasts, at first sight, with the traditional contractualism of his school. Nevertheless, in this paper it is argued that Diogenes’ cosmopolitanism could hardly be seen as a concession to other schools and that it is consistent with the main principles of Epicurus’ political doctrine.

Keywords
Citizen of the world. Cosmopolitanism. Diogenes of Oinoanda. Epicureanism. Justice. Laws. Political philosophy. Stoicism.


Creative Commons License This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License 

Table of contents
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Campo DC Valore

dc.contributor.author

Morel Pierre-Marie

dc.title

Naturalismo e cosmopolitismo nell’Antichità

dc.type

Book Chapter

dc.language.iso

it

dc.description.abstract

Cosmopolitanism in Antiquity is especially promoted by the cynics and by the stoics. The Epicurean Garden seems to adopt a very different view, according to which justice and laws depend on what is useful for a given political community at a given time. However, the epicurean Diogenes of Oinoanda (fr. 30 Smith) endorses a sort of cosmopolitanism, which contrasts, at first sight, with the traditional contractualism of his school. Nevertheless, in this paper it is argued that Diogenes’ cosmopolitanism could hardly be seen as a concession to other schools and that it is consistent with the main principles of Epicurus’ political doctrine.

dc.relation.ispartof

Philosophica

dc.publisher

Edizioni Ca’ Foscari - Digital Publishing

dc.date.issued

2019-07-27

dc.dateAccepted

2019-02-05

dc.dateSubmitted

2019-03-11

dc.identifier.uri

http://doi.org/10.14277/978-88-6969-325-0/004

dc.identifier.issn

2610-8933

dc.identifier.eissn

2610-8925

dc.identifier.isbn

978-88-6969-326-7

dc.identifier.eisbn

978-88-6969-325-0

dc.rights

Creative Commons 4.0 Attribution alone

dc.rights.uri

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

item.fulltext

with fulltext

item.grantfulltext

open

dc.subject

Citizen of the world

dc.subject

Cosmopolitanism

dc.subject

Diogenes of Oinoanda

dc.subject

Epicureanism

dc.subject

Justice

dc.subject

Laws

dc.subject

Political philosophy

dc.subject

Stoicism

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