Behold the Stars

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The Unfinished Novel and Other stories. From the Place in the Valley Deep in the Forest. According to R. There is no doubt, then, that Pythagoras and Anaxagoras belong to the first group of R. In other words, the first group of R. Aibu is that of the philosophers. Against R. Aibu poses the ethic of the philosophers. Indeed, Aristotle too or Iamblichus , in the continuation of the passage from Protrepticus, sets the ethic of the philosophers against the ethic of reward-seeking.

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If we are willing to gaze upon the sporting spectacles at Olympia or the theatrical spectacles at the Dionysia without receiving any payment, he continues, how much more so ought we to gaze upon nature without thought of reward 0ecopeiv aptod i. Aibu recommends the way of the first group, and that his list of the three groups is in order of preference: the first group is the highest on the scale, and the last is lowest.

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Aibu speaks of three groups, so Aristotle, in the Eudemian Ethics i: 1, a; i:4, a-b and elsewhere , speaks of three ways of life: the philosophical exemplified by the story about Anaxagoras , the political, and the hedonistic. However, this numerical parallel is insufficient to establish any literary influence. Iamblichus, ibid. II, p. There is, however, at least a small degree o f resemblance between R.

See Eudemian Ethics, i:4, b. Aibu familiar with the above passages from Aristotle?

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There is no reason to reject this possibility out of hand. He lived in the Land of Israel during the end of the third and the beginning of the fourth centuries, a period during which the influence of Hellenistic culture in the country was considerable. It is also possible that he had seen the anecdotes about Pythagoras and Anaxagoras in some other text, or heard them related orally.

However, in addition to such general comments, it is possible to offer a plausible hypothesis as to the direct source from which R. Aibu drew the opinion he attributes to his first group. The hypothesis is as follows. Scholars disagree as to the date of his birth, with the tendency lately being to locate it earlier than had previously been thought. He was living abroad, perhaps in Rome, when he studied with Prophyry, and some believe he may earlier have studied with his teacher Anatoly in Palestine, in Caesaria.

He seems to have returned to Syria in the nineties of the third century or the first years of the fourth, and he founded there a school of philosophy of which he was the head. It is considered likely that he composed his Protrepticus between the years and , and it may thus have been written after his return to Syria.