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A History of Western Philosophy - Book 1, Part 3, Ancient Philosophy after Aristotle: Chapter 25, The Hellenistic World Summary & Analysis

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Book 1, Part 3, Ancient Philosophy after Aristotle: Chapter 25, The Hellenistic World Summary and Analysis

The Greek world was divided into three periods, the free City of States that ended with Philip and Alexander, the Macedonian domination that was destroyed by the Roman invasion of Egypt, and the Roman Empire. They were characterized by freedom and disorder, the subjection and disorder, and subjection and order.

The Hellenistic age involved the subjection and disorder with most significant mathematical work conducted by the Greek, Epicurean and Stoic schools. Skepticism doctrine became an important philosophical advancement, but only the Neoplatonists advanced Greek philosophy.

Alexander between 334 and 324 invaded Asia Minor, Syria, Egypt, Babylonia, Persia, Samarcand, Bactria, and Punjab. In three battles he destroyed the Persian Empire, discovering Babylonian believes, the Zoroastrian dualism, and religions of India. He found Greek cities with reproduced...

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This section contains 545 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the A History of Western Philosophy Study Guide
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