General IndexAaron213Aelius Aristides222, 233, 235Aelius Dionysius79Alexander of Tralles51Al-kindi270–271, 274–281Al-razi,Rhazesalupia141Anaxagoras203n, 281Antiphon the Sophist266–267Antium24, 26apatheia55, 159, 165, 200, 211–214Aquileia222, 231, 234, 241Arabic sources265–280Aristippus157, 277, 279Aristophanes (playwright)27, 66–79Aristophanes of Byzantium79–80Aristophanes the Peripatetic266Aristotelian tradition12, 22, 92, 166, 206–207, 209, 278–279Platonic-Aristotelian tradition137–139, 145–147, 188Aristotle23–25, 43, 57n, 92, 124n, 158, 173, 187, 189, 191, 200, 203n, 273nmetriopatheiaAsclepius17Asia28, 120Pergamumataraxia159–165, 171atomism157, 160–164DemocritusAttic Greek28, 63, 65, 74, 92–93, 113, 253Atticists65–66, 77–78, 81, 83–84autograph(s)13, 20–21, 92basilisk53Caracalla45, 254Chalcenterus,Didymus Chrysippus92, 136, 149n, 200, 203n, 205nCicero42–44, 156, 203n, 207, 266, 279–280Cleanthes202n, 205Clitomachus22, 168nClytus22Cognitive Begavioral Therapy156comedy63–85, 93, 121, 253Aristophaes, Cratinus, Eupolis, MenanderCommodus47, 58, 144, 212, 224–225, 245–61HerculesCrates144, 158Cratinus66, 71, 75–76, 79Cynicism208Democritus160–164Didius Julianus253Didymus63–64, 67, 78–79, 84Dio (Cassius)224–225, 245–247, 255–261Diogenes (the Cynic)144, 158Diogenes Laertius207distress,lupēdrugs28, 91, 211Domitian225, 253elephant53, 277emotion,pathos and philosophical therapy of emotionsEpictetus152, 203nEpicurus191n, 193, 209, 279Epicureanism135–149, 155–164, 173n, 174n, 175, 181n, 182n, 189, 192, 193, 203n, 204n, 206, 209, 280ethics17n, 56n, 145, 171–172and Galen16, 146n, 180, 193in Arabic philosophy266–269, 280ethos41Empire54, 219Eudemus29, 92Eumenes220Eupolis66, 68, 70–73, 75–77Euripides30, 142, 144, 203n, 250, 272Eutropius221excellence,virtueFlavius Boethus107Galenattitude to losses138, 141, 158, 201, 211, 214, 219audience(s)111, 126authorial purposes41–42, 52–54, 57biography and autobiography41–42books91–94, 211De indolentia, and Aff. Dig.135–136De indolentia, coherence135, 141, 147, 201De indolentia, genre156, 181, 199, 266–267De indolentia, translations into Syriac and Arabic268–269De indolentia, truth149–152death45deontology53ekdosis (attitude to)94–128equanimity141, 150–152, 201Hippocratic commentaries70–71, 78n, 97, 109–110, 113, 115–117, 128, 186humility55legacy46–47, 120, 150moraliste51–55on language65–67on old age41–61, 151, 209philosophical ‘testament’49, 55relationship with emperors and court247–255relationship with father140, 144–145, 159, 183, 209relationship with literary culture of 2nd c. Rome64–65resilience (‘magnanimity’, megalopsuchia)56, 58, 149, 158, 204–208, 214‘rhetoric of certainty’55ethicsself-characterization41, 51–55, 151use of literary tropes106–107vulnerability55, 213grammarian who died of distress (various names: Callistus, Philides, or Philistides)59, 156, 258, 277grammarians20–21, 63, 79n, 81n, 84nHecato of Rhodes207–208Hercules254–255CommodusHerodian224–225, 233, 235, 245, 256hetairoi49–50, 60, 110–111, 115, 128Hippocrates57, 63–64, 70–71, 92, 95, 102–105, 109, 112, 202, 230hippopotamus53Historia Augusta224, 245, 259Hunayn51, 222, 268, 273–274, 280hypomnemata91–128(Galen, attitude to ekdosis)insatiability (aplestia)137, 141, 144, 148, 212, 277, 279invulnerability148, 208Jerome224Julia Domna49knowledge (in philosophy)146, 148, 192, 209–210Latin poets75–76letter-treatise41, 199Galen, De indolentia, genrelibraries92, 248Antium, Rome, PergamumLivy235, 257Lucian66, 81, 85Lucius Verus221–222, 239Lucretius234–235lupē (distress)16, 57, 176–177, 180–195and ania183magnanimity41, 56, 144, 149, 158, 204–208, 214malnutrition54manuscripts13, 20–21, 27, 75n, 92nautographsMarcus Aurelius152, 221, 224, 241, 248Menander69–71, 73–75metriopatheia173, 187–188, 200–214, 278Moses213Musonius200, 203n, 212mustard246Nero253, 256–261Rome, fireorators92Pamphilus81Panaetius92, 207–208Parthia222, 239pathos54, 165, 182–189Stoic division of pathe184napatheia, metriopatheiaPausanias77n, 79–81Pergamum29, 49, 252periautologia56Pertinax253pestilence,plaguePetrarch43Phalaris (bull of)58, 174–177, 206, 211, 251–252pharmacological recipes220Philo of Alexandria213philanthropia60philiatroi60philosophical therapy of emotions135–152, 199–214, 219, 267and Arabic texts on ethics267–268, 277and Chrysippus136, 149nand Galen135, 138, 188, 193, 199–214, 219, 277and Plutarch135, 266and the Epicureans135, 148–149, 209and the Stoics135, 147–149philtre53plague (Antonine)219–241, 278and account by Rhazes (al-razi)236–240and smallpox226, 232–234, 238–240and the milk of Stabiae228, 230emotional impact of221, 241narrative of (and tyranny)225Plato44, 92, 202, 205, 213Pliny the Elder233Pliny the Younger44, 245, 253Plutarch30, 42n, 43–44, 199, 266–267, 280poison53politics211, 261Pollux81–85Posidonius203npsychology137, 180, 200, 202, 205philosophical therapy of emotionsPythagoreanRhazes (al-razi)236, 272, 274–281imitator of Galen’s De indolentia280–281plagueRomeDomus Aurea (Golden House)259Fire of192 56, 98, 119, 123, 141, 150, 156, 199, 255–261, 276librariesstorehouses46, 99, 115, 119, 156, 220sauce80Sceptics157–177self-portrait41Senate245, 254Seneca42, 44, 152, 156, 208nSeptimius Severus49, 253–254Sextus Empiricus155–177slaves219, 241Socrates17, 70, 169Socrates ‘the Cynic’ (?)271–272, 279Suetonius245, 260Stoicism42, 156, 200–214Stoics32–33, 124n, 139n, 148, 159, 164, 167, 174, 175, 177, 188, 200–214Stoicism, Chrysippus, Musonius, Panaetius, philosophical therapy of emotionssycophant80Tacitus245, 253, 255, 257, 259tension (tonos)57, 204–205Teuthras220, 231, 241Theophrastus23–25, 92therapy,philosophical therapy of emotionsTheseus203n, 250, 272Thucydides54, 229, 231, 234–235, 241virtue56, 147–149vulnerability58–59, 201, 213invulnerabilityweakness204–205wisdom206, 209wise man32, 206Xenocrates of Aphrodisias52Zeno144, 148, 158, 174

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