Argument and Refutation in the De Placitis Books II - III
This first full-scale study of Chrysippus' mode of argumentation considers the fragments both in their Galenic context and in relation to Stoicism in general.
A separate discussion is devoted to Galen's aims and methods and the traditions he is indebted to. Though designed as a foil for the treatment of Chrysippus, it can also be read by those interested in Galen's methodology for its own sake.
The Method and Intellectual Context of a Doxographer. Volume Two: The Compendium
Jaap Mansfeld and Douwe (David) Runia
Greek Text and Medieval Arabic Translation, edited and translated with introduction, commentaries and glossaries, as well as the medieval Latin translation, and with an Excursus on Graeco-Arabic Editorial Technique
Sarah Klitenic Wear
Early Christian reception of Greek scientific methodology
In this volume, Matyáš Havrda provides a new edition, translation, and lemmatic commentary of the text. The vexing question of the origin of this material and its place within Clement’s oeuvre is also addressed. Defending the view of ‘liber logicus’ as a collection of excerpts made or adopted by Clement for his own (apologetic and exegetical) use, Havrda argues that its source could be Galen’s lost treatise On Demonstration.
out parallels, but to consider how and why Galen uses doxographical schemas. This will result in an overall characterization of Galen’s relation to doxography and of the methodology or dialectic in which the doxographical schemas fulfil a particular function. 2 Evidence from PHP Book IX : Useless