By F. H. Sandbach
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Extra info for Aristotle and the Stoics (Cambridge Philological Society Supplementary Volume, No. 10)
Ll + e\ao~. but it is noteworthy that, as we have seen, a very similar pair to his was familiar in the Academy; it seems more likely that he developed his thought from that precedent than from a criticism of Aristotle. rt as a technical term. l') from him or was it already usec! in the Academy? BI In these circumstances we' should resign ourselves to confessing that we can with confidence neither assert nor deny that Zeno was directly influenced or even influenced at all -by Aristotle's distinction of UAll and e\Sci<;.
Hahm, whose useful and learned work The Origins of Sioic Cosmology (Ohio 1977), confined to this one aspect of Stoic philosophy, but written by a man deeply versed in the ancient sources and familiar with modern scholarship, proceeds on the assumption that Zeno and Chrysippus were as interested in Aristotle and Theophrastus as are scholars of today, and that 32 F. H. SANDBACH they read widely and attentively in the works of the Aristotelian Corpus. 67 Hefully recognises, however, that they were exposed, or inay have been exposed, to other influences.
It was not necessary to read the Nicomachean Ethics before asking onesetf these questions. (vi) The attempt of H. von Arnim (1926) 157-61, and F. Dirlmeier (1937) 47-75, to find a basis in Theophrastus for the important Stoic concept of o\KEtrocrtc; is adequately rejected by M. O. Brink (1956) 123-45, andS. G. Pembroke (1971) 132-7. Support for their conclusion can be found in the long discussion, in reference to Arius Didymus, by P. Moraux (1973) 1 316-50. A. e. the lost work no. ' This will be found less obvious by those not gifted with a miraculous knowledge of the contents of this work.