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10 thoughts on “Τὰ εἰς ἑαυτόν

  1. says:

    In many important ways the reflections of Marcus Aurelius 121 180 crystallize the philosophical wisdom of the Greco Roman world This little book was written as a diary to himself while emperor fighting a war out on the bo

  2. says:

    When I was a freshman in college I lived in a dorm My roommate was on the football team He would write inspiring things on poster board and hang them in our room often on the ceiling above his bed to motivate himself He favored straig

  3. says:

    Look within do not allow the special uality or worth of anything to pass you by I love this uote and I love the wisdom that runs through this book It’s such a simple idea and it is also a very true one Make the most of everything and everyone of every situation and chance that life throws your way because when they have passed we may not get them again Marcus Aurelius is full of logic and revealing comments about life

  4. says:

    Someone lent me this because they thought it might help me feel betterchange my thinking I was like sure I'll give it a chance but like sorry to say it did nothing I feel as though many of the things in there that might b

  5. says:

    Marcus Aurelius must have been a prolific reader He sure was a prolific note taker for these meditations are surely his study notes after all he was a 'philosopher' from age 12 I don't know of the publishing system at the time but where are the detailed footnotes and references Marcus Aurelius is uite a wise man or at least he read enough wise men He sure nailed it as far as boring a reader is concerned No better way to establi

  6. says:

    Marcus gives us wise advice about using the Internet particularly social networking sites“because most of what we say and do is not essential If you can eliminate it you'll have time and tranuillity Ask yourself at every moment is this necess

  7. says:

    If you're into stuff like this you can read the full reviewWearing Mismatched Socks at Work is Empowering Meditations by Marcus Aurelius Gregory Hays trans“Concentrate every minute like a Roman— like a man— on doing what’s in front of you with precise and genuine seriousness tenderly willingly with justice And on freeing yourself from all other distractions Yes you can— if you do everything as if it were the last thing y

  8. says:

    It's of course completely ridiculous to rate a nearly 2000 year old journal by a Roman emperor who never intended it to be read As a book experience the repetition of Aurelius's thoughts can be frustrating the excellent introduction in this volume provides context for it and for the concept of stoicism but I found his challenges his every day worries remarkably human When they're good they're incredibleAt dawn when yo

  9. says:

    This basically consists of Marcus Aurelius repeating Get it together Marcus to himself over and over again over the course o

  10. says:

    THINK ABOUT ITNever before have I given a five star rating to a book of which I had only read 9% However this book is special in many ways and if the beginning is any indication of the author's thoughts and reflections it merits this rating I eagerly await my future readings of this splendid workLike the Bible

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review é PDF, DOC, TXT or eBook Ø Marcus Aurelius

Descendiente de una familia de origen hispánico Marco Aurelio nació en Roma en el año 121 de nuestra era Look within do not allow the special uality or worth of anything to pass you by I love this uote and I love the wisdom that runs through this book It s such a simple idea and it is also a very true one Make the most of everything and everyone of every situation and chance that life throws your way because when they have passed we may not get them again Marcus Aurelius is full of logic and revealing comments about life death and the universe His meditations are very open and very honest And I found them uite touching The history of his reign as Roman Emperor is impressive but behind all his success was a very human person struggling and suffering with the same problems that plague all of us He comes to terms with his mortality and his insignificance in the face of history and time We are all of us only here a brief time and we need to make the most of it All is ephemeral both memory and the object of memory The book moves into discussions over the temporary nature of things of relationships and friendships and feelings Everything changes given enough time even memories and their ramifications Aurelius soul searches He writes these words during times of peace and war during times of duty and heart ache though his tone rarely changes He remains detached and accepting of destiny and where it may take him From this he ponders how to give life meaning and purposeAurelius suggests that one of the ways we can do this is through work real work and toil as we strive to meet our goals He suggests that it is an edifying pursuit to serve the development of humanity It gives life meaning and purpose as we work and improve He also argues for the creation of art and that in attaining it it s one of the greatest pursuits we can follow because of how it benefits mankind I agree with so many of the sentiments in here and those that challenged my own beliefs got me thinking about the nature of life

Free download Τὰ εἰς ἑαυτόν

Τὰ εἰς ἑαυτόν

Muerte en 180 Su reinado estuvo marcado por las numerosas y dilatadas guerras ue mantuvo contra los pueblos It s of course completely ridiculous to rate a nearly 2000 year old journal by a Roman emperor who never intended it to be read As a book experience the repetition of Aurelius s thoughts can be frustrating the excellent introduction in this volume provides context for it and for the concept of stoicism but I found his challenges his every day worries remarkably human When they re good they re incredibleAt dawn when you have trouble getting out of bed tell yourself I have to go to work as a human being What do I have to complain of if I m going to do what I was born for the things I was brought into the world to do Or is this what I was created for T huddle under the blankets and stay warm But it s nicer hereSo you were born to feel nice Instead of doing things and experiencing them Don t you see the plants the birds the ants and spiders and bees going about their individual tasks putting the world in order as best they can And you re not willing to do your job as a human being Why aren t you running to do what your nature demands

review é PDF, DOC, TXT or eBook Ø Marcus Aurelius

Y tras ser adoptado por Antonio Pío lo sucedió como emperador ocupando el cargo desde el año 161 hasta su Marcus Aurelius must have been a prolific reader He sure was a prolific note taker for these meditations are surely his study notes after all he was a philosopher from age 12 I don t know of the publishing system at the time but where are the detailed footnotes and references Marcus Aurelius is uite a wise man or at least he read enough wise men He sure nailed it as far as boring a reader is concerned No better way to establish your book s wisdom uotientI am being needlessly caustic of coursedo note my rating above The book is uotable in almost every page and is good to dip in to now and then you might well find an aphorism that fits the mood just right every time And that is why the book is a classic and so well loved Don t read it as a scholar you will end up like this reviewer As I said earlier He is like the wisdom of ages Aargh Not that it is all bad it is like reading an old uncles s notes after he has been preaching to you all your life Good that I am a stoic too All ills are imaginary Yes Or perhaps it was easier to be a Stoic while stoned The emperor was a notorious opium user starting each day even while on military campaigns by downing a nubbin of the stuff dissolved in his morning cup of wine