Two treatises of Proclus, the Platonic successor: the former consisting of Ten doubts concerning Providence, and a solution of those doubts; and the latter containing a development of the nature of evil
Printed for the translator and sold by W. Pickering, 1833 - 175 pages
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according to nature admit adorned all-various assert assimilated autem becomes better bodies bound cause of evils conformably consequence contrary corruptive Cratylus daemons Damascius debility Demiurgus dence denominated derived divine Elean essence essentially eternal everything evil subsists excellent former forms genera gnostic Gods greater degree habitude Hence hyparxis hypostasis illuminations imparts indefinite infinite intel intellect irrational kind knowledge less likewise malefic manner matter monad Morbeka's version naturally adapted nature of evil necessary to read non-being non-entity Parmenides participate passions perfect pertains Phaedrus Plato says Plutarch possess preter preternatural primarily evil principle prior privation proceed Proclus produced Providence providential energies proximate punishment quidem quod racterized rank reason respect sake Scholia sentence in Morbeka similitude Socrates species subcontrary subsists according suffer Theaetetus thence Timaeus tion transcendent transcendent degree translation trary treatise tural twofold unity universe uvea vanquished version of Morbeka vidence whence whole