122 careers for a Philosophy Major

122 careers for a Philosophy Major

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Timeline of western phylosophers and some related historical personalities and events.
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A Visual Dictionary of Philosophy: Major Schools of Thought in Minimalist Geometric Graphics | Brain Pickings

A Visual Dictionary of Philosophy: Major Schools of Thought in Minimalist Geometric Graphics | Brain Pickings

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Epicureanism. Major Thinkers include Epicurus (d. 270 BCE) and Lucretius (95-55 BCE). Key Concepts. Greatest good comes from peace of mind (ataraxia) and pleasure (lack of bodily pain). Pleasure can be found in knowledge, friendship, and living a virtuous and temperate life. Since eternal atoms make up existence, individuals should control lives without fear of God or death. No call for social duty.

Epicureanism. Major Thinkers include Epicurus (d. 270 BCE) and Lucretius (95-55 BCE). Key Concepts. Greatest good comes from peace of mind (ataraxia) and pleasure (lack of bodily pain). Pleasure can be found in knowledge, friendship, and living a virtuous and temperate life. Since eternal atoms make up existence, individuals should control lives without fear of God or death. No call for social duty.

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Stoicism. Major Thinkers include Zeno (334  -262 BCE), Cleanthes (303-233 BCE), Epictetus (60-117 CE), and Marcus Aurelius (121  -180 CE).Key Concepts. Greatest good comes from wisdom, virtue, and acceptance of   what cannot be directly controlled. Stoic virtues include wisdom, courage, justice,   and temperance. Self-control and fortitude are a way of mastering destructive   emotions.

Stoicism. Major Thinkers include Zeno (334 -262 BCE), Cleanthes (303-233 BCE), Epictetus (60-117 CE), and Marcus Aurelius (121 -180 CE).Key Concepts. Greatest good comes from wisdom, virtue, and acceptance of what cannot be directly controlled. Stoic virtues include wisdom, courage, justice, and temperance. Self-control and fortitude are a way of mastering destructive emotions.

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English philosopher, John Locke. This is one of themes of my book "How to Wake Up" (substituting "people" for "men" of course).

English philosopher, John Locke. This is one of themes of my book "How to Wake Up" (substituting "people" for "men" of course).

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