John Bartlett (18201905). Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. 1919.
(continued) Diogenes Laërtius. (fl. early 3d cent.)
universe and of all that is in the universe; however, that he has not the figure of a man; and that he is the creator of the universe, and as it were the Father of all things in common, and that a portion of him pervades everything.
Zeno. lxxii. 9165
But Chrysippus, Posidonius, Zeno, and Boëthus say, that all things are produced by fate. And fate is a connected cause of existing things, or the reason according to which the world is regulated.
Zeno. lxxiv. 9166
Apollodorus says, If any one were to take away from the books of Chrysippus all the passages which he quotes from other authors, his paper would be left empty.
Chrysippus. iii. 9167
One of the sophisms of Chrysippus was, If you have not lost a thing, you have it.
Chrysippus. xi. 9168
Pythagoras used to say that he had received as a gift from Mercury the perpetual transmigration of his soul, so that it was constantly transmigrating and passing into all sorts of plants or animals.
Pythagoras. iv. 9169
He calls drunkenness an expression identical with ruin. 1
Pythagoras. vi. 9170
Among what he called his precepts were such as these: Do not stir the fire with a sword. Do not sit down on a bushel. Do not devour thy heart. 2
Pythagoras. xvii. 9171
In the time of Pythagoras that proverbial phrase Ipse dixit 3 was introduced into ordinary life.
Pythagoras. xxv. 9172
Xenophanes was the first person who asserted
that the soul is a spirit.
Xenophanes. iii. 9173
It takes a wise man to discover a wise man.
Xenophanes. iii. 9174
Protagoras asserted that there were two sides to every question, exactly opposite to each other.