The audio book of my translation of Cicero’s Stoic Paradoxes is now available on Amazon, iTunes, and Audible. You can find it by clicking on the image above. The audio book is complete and unabridged; it contains the complete texts of Stoic Paradoxes, as well as the Dream of Scipio, along with summaries and commentary.
We deal with a few recent questions from readers. They are:
Welcome to the seventh and final lecture in our series on Stoic Paradoxes.
In this lecture, we discuss some of the most critical points of Stoic ethics:
- What is wealth?
- Who can be considered wealthy?
- Is the wise man rich? If so, in what way?
Please feel free to email also, if you have questions about any of the ideas discussed here.
This podcast was brought to you courtesy of Fortress of the Mind Publications.
Fortress of the Mind Publications brings you the fifth lecture in our series on Stoic Paradoxes.
In this lecture, we discuss the following proposition: misdeeds are equal, and good deeds are equal.
Is this true? If so, to what extent? And what does it mean for us?
This is our fourth lecture on Stoic Paradoxes. In the first three lectures, we discussed some important background information: the life of Cicero, the basics of Cicero’s thought, and a summary of Stoic fundamentals.
In this 15-minute lecture, we get into the book proper, with a discussion of the book’s first two propositions:
- That what is honorable is the only true good.
- When a man has virtue, he will lack nothing for proper living.
You can listen to the podcast by clicking here.
By the time you’ve gone through my book and we conclude this lecture series, you will know Stoicism better than any college professor.
Brought to you courtesy of Fortress of the Mind Publications.