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STOICISM IN THE RENAISSANCE
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accept according action appearance appearance and reality attempt becomes cause chapter characters Christian Classical comes common conception concerned considered course death desire Diogenes Laertius distinction Divine doctrines drama Elizabethan entirely ethics evil example existence fact fall Fate fear Fortune freedom gods Greek Hamlet heaven human ideas important indifferent individual influence interest king less limits lines Lipsius live Machiavelli man's Marcus Aurelius matter means mind Montaigne moral nature never offered passions philosophy physics play political positive possible practical present Prince principle problem Providence question rational reason reference remains Renaissance responsibility Roman seems seen Seneca sense Shakespeare social soul speaks stage Stoic Stoic ethics Stoicism suggests things thou thought tion tradition tragedy trans translation true truth understanding universe virtue whole York