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         Boethius:     more books (100)
  1. The Consolation of Philosophy: Revised Edition (Penguin Classics) by Ancius Boethius, 1999-05-01
  2. The Consolation of Philosophy (Oxford World's Classics) by Boethius, 2008-10-15
  3. The Consolation of Philosophy (Norton Critical Editions) by Boethius, 2009-09-29
  4. The Theological Tractates and The Consolation of Philosophy by Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius, 2010-07-12
  5. The Consolation of Philosophy by Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius, 2010-03-07
  6. Boethius The Consolations of Music, Logic, Theology, and Philosophy by Henry Chadwick, 1998
  7. Boethius's De Topicis Differentiis (Cornell Classics in Philosophy) by Eleonore Stump, 2004-08-30
  8. The Consolation of Philosophy by Boethius, 2008-09-30
  9. Consolation of Philosophy by Boethius, 2001-09
  10. The Consolation of Philosophy by Boethius, 2010-09-01
  11. Boethius: On Aristotle on Interpretation 1-3 (Ancient Commentators on Aristotle) by Andrew Smith, 2010-08-10
  12. Anicii Manlii Torquati Severini Boetii De Institutione Arithmetica Libri Duo: De Institutione Musica Libri Quinque. Accedit Geometria Quae Fertur Boetii (Latin Edition) by Boethius Boethius, 2010-04-20
  13. The Consolation of Philosophy by Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius, 2004-12-11
  14. The Consolation of Philosophy: Boethius by Richard H. Green, 1962-01-11

1. Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius 1 (480–524 or 525) was a Christian philosopher of the 6th century. He was born in Rome to an ancient and important
Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search For other people of the same name, see Boethius (disambiguation) Boethius teaching his students (initial in a 1385 Italian manuscript of the Consolation of Philosophy Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius or ) was a Christian philosopher of the 6th century . He was born in Rome to an ancient and important family which included emperors Petronius Maximus and Olybrius and many consuls . His father, Flavius Manlius Boethius, was consul in 487 after Odoacer deposed the last Western Roman Emperor . Boethius himself was consul in 510 in the kingdom of the Ostrogoths . In 522 he saw his two sons become consuls. Boethius was executed by King Theodoric the Great , who suspected him of conspiring with the Byzantine Empire
edit Early life
Boethius imprisoned (from 1385 manuscript of the Consolation The exact birthdate of Boethius is unknown. However, it is generally placed at around AD 480, the same year of birth as St. Benedict

2. Boethius
boethius (c.480c.525 CE) was philosopher, poet, politician, and (perhaps) martyr. His Consolation of Philosophy was unremarked in its own time and a
Boethius (c.480-c.525 CE) was philosopher, poet, politician, and (perhaps) martyr. His Consolation of Philosophy was unremarked in its own time and a late-blooming best-seller three hundred years later. Its vogue lasted most of a thousand years. This site provides: Also available, courtesy of the Thesaurus Musicarum Latinarum project, T. Mathiesen director, Indiana University is the Latin text of Boethius' de musica with some added features The International Boethius Society and its journal, Carmina Philosophiae , will be of interest to many who read this page. This page was created for the fall 1994 Boethius Internet seminar, which offered "credit" and grades from the University of Pennsylvania to four doughty participants from around the world, as well as the lively experience of auditing to hundreds more. The page is maintained as a resource for students and scholars and will doubtless be the basis of future teaching as well. For further information, contact

Tradition began very early to represent boethius as a martyr for the Christian Faith. It was believed that among the accusations brought against him was
Home Encyclopedia Summa Fathers ... B > Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
Roman statesman and philosopher , often styled "the last of the Romans", regarded by tradition as a Christian martyr , born at Rome in 480; died at Pavia in 524 or 525. Descended from a consular family , he was left an orphan at an early age and was educated by the pious and noble-minded Symmachus, whose daughter, Rusticana, he married. As early as 507 he was known as a learned man , and as such was entrusted by King Theodoric with several important missions. He enjoyed the confidence of the king, and as a patrician of Rome was looked up to by the representatives of the Roman nobility. When, however, his enemies accused him of disloyalty to the Ostrogothic king, alleging that he plotted to restore "Roman liberty", and added the accusation of "sacrilege" (the practice of astrology ), neither his noble birth nor his great popularity availed him. He was cast into prison , condemned unheard, and executed by order of Theodoric . During his imprisonment , he reflected on the instability of the favour of princes and the inconstancy of the devotion of his friends. These reflections suggested to him the theme of his best-known

4. Boethius
The ninth chapter to the learning module, Early Christianity. This chapter discusses very briefly the life and the overall thought in his most famous work,
Consolation of Philosophy
, became the single, most important book in the West in medieval and early Renaissance Christianity. If anyone defined a world view for the medievals, and even the people of the Renaissance, it was this poor, battered man trying in his last days of life to explain his suffering and the existence of evil.
fortune ," the latter the idea of " Providence ." These two perspectives are perhaps the most important legacy Boethius bequeaths to history and the Western concept of history and time, and I'm having you read the section of the work which defines the difference between the two. The problem of Providence leads to a second question: if God knows the future, does that mean that the future is predestined and that human beings have essentially no moral choice in the matter? The second section you are reading attempts to explain how "Providence" (which means: "seeing forward") does not mean "predetermination" or "predestination." Richard Hooker
Change to . . . Christianity The Backgrounds Jesus of Nazareth Paul of Tarsus Hebrews and Hellenists The Early Church The Early Church in Europe Augustine Boethius A Gallery of Early Christianity A Timeline of Early Christianity An Atlas of Early Christianity Readings in Early Christianity A Glossary of Early Christianity Internet Resources on Early Christianity About "Early Christianity" Bibliography of Sources
©1996, Richard Hooker

5. Etext Center: Collections
boethius Consolatio Philosophiae. Edited, with a Commentary, by James J. O Donnell, Search boethius Consolatio Philosophiae (Latin with English notes)
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Boethius: Consolatio Philosophiae
Edited, with a Commentary, by James J. O'Donnell, University of Pennsylvania
Life of Boethius

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6. Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius (Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy)
Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius (born circa 475–7 C.E., died 526? C.E.) has long been recognized as one of the most important intermediaries between
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Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
First published Fri 6 May, 2005 Consolation of Philosophy, as a talented literary writer, with a gift for making philosophical ideas dramatic and accessible to a wider public. He had previously translated Aristotle's logical works into Latin, written commentaries on them as well as logical textbooks, and used his logical training to contribute to the theological discussions of the time. All these writings, which would be enormously influential in the Middle Ages, drew extensively on the thinking of Greek Neoplatonists such as Porphyry and Iamblichus. Recent work has also tried to identify and evaluate Boethius's own contribution, as an independent thinker, though one working within a tradition which put little obvious weight on philosophical originality. Both aspects of Boethius will be considered in the sections which follow.
1. Life and Works
Boethius's final years are well known to anyone who has read his most popular work, the

7. Life Of Boethius
Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius was born in or near Rome around the year 480 A.D. Orphaned young, he was brought up in the household of one of the
Life of Boethius
Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius was born in or near Rome around the year 480 A.D. Orphaned young, he was brought up in the household of one of the richest and most venerable aristocrats of the time, Symmachus. He married Symmachus's daughter and pursued a typical career for a senatorial scion of the time, alternating between ceremonial public office and private leisure.
In two ways, however, Boethius was unique. He was far and away the best educated Roman of his age: indeed, there had been no one like him for a century, and there would never be another (the senate, long since ceremoniously inane, disappeared forever by the end of the sixth century). He had a command of the Greek language adequate to make him a student, translator, and commentator of the Platonic philosophies of his age (to which we give the name Neoplatonism, to distinguish their opinions from the original doctrines of Plato himself). Boethius may in fact have studied in the Greek east, perhaps at Athens, perhaps at Alexandria, but we cannot be sure. At any rate, he undertook an ambitious project of translating and interpreting all the works of both Plato and Aristotle and then he opined demonstrating the essential agreement of the two. Only a few pieces of this large undertaking were completed before Boethius's life was cut short.
The Consolation of Philosophy is apparently the fruit of Boethius's spell of imprisonment awaiting trial and execution. Its literary genre, with a regular alternation of prose and verse sections, is called Menippean Satire, after Roman models of which fragments and analogues survive. The dialogue between two characters (one of whom we may call Boethius, but only on condition that we distinguish Boethius the character from Boethius the author, who surely manipulated his self-representation for literary and philosophical effect) is carefully structured according to the best classical models. Its language is classical in intent, but some of the qualities that would characterize medieval Latin are already discernible.

8. Boethius Summary
Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius (about 480524)
Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
about 480 - 524
Click the picture above
to see six larger pictures Boethius was a Roman mathematician and philosopher who wrote texts on geometry and arithmetic which were used for many centuries during a time when mathematical achievement in Europe was at a remarkable low. Full MacTutor biography [Version for printing] List of References (14 books/articles) Some Quotations A Poster of Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius Mathematicians born in the same country Show birthplace location Honours awarded to Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius
(Click below for those honoured in this way) Lunar features Crater Boethius Planetary features Crater Boethius on Mercury Other Web sites
  • Encyclopaedia Britannica
  • J J O'Donnell A life of Boethius
  • The Boethius Society
  • University of Virginia A translation of De consolatione philosophiae Previous (Chronologically) Next Main Index Previous (Alphabetically) Next Biographies index JOC/EFR © May 2000 The URL of this page is:
  • 9. Boethius, C.475-524
    A brief biography of Boeotia (c.475524) with a selection from The Consolation of Philosophy
    Boethius, c.475-524
    Anicius Manlius Severinus, better known as Boethius, was born of a consular family and studied philosophy, mathematics and poetry. Soon after 500 he was appointed a court minister by the Gothic king, Theodoric, now ruling Italy from Rome. Boethius was made consul in 510, and his two sons shared the same honor in 522. But his boldness brought down upon his head the vengeance of those whom he had checked in their oppressions. He was accused of treasonable designs against Theodoric, was stripped of his dignities, and, after imprisonment and torture at Pavia, was executed in 524. During his imprisonment he wrote his famous De Consolatione Philosophiae (a selection of which follows), in which the author holds a conversation with Philosophy, who shows him the mutability of all earthly fortune, and the insecurity of everything save virtue. The work, which in style imitates the best Augustan models, is theistic in its language, but affords no indication that that its writer was in fact a Christian. Boethius was the last great Roman writer who understood Greek and his translations of Aristotle were long the only means of studying Greek philosophy. His manuals on arithmetic, astronomy, geometry and music were generally used in medieval schools. The following selection is intended to give you a brief "taste" of Boethius. With any luck, you will find yourself buried in the world of the

    10. Jacques Maritain Center: CE - Boethius
    Biography and brief study of this author s place in the Catholic theological tradition. By William Turner.
    Jacques Maritain Center Readings
    Boethius, Tradition began very early to represent Boethius as a martyr for the Christian Faith. It was believed that among the accusations brought against him was devotion to the Catholic cause, which at that time was championed by the Emperor Justin against the Arian Theodoric. In the eighth century this tradition had assumed definite shape, and in many places Boethius was honoured as a martyr, and his feast observed on the twenty-third of October. In recent times, critical scholarship has gone to the opposite extreme, and there have not been wanting critics who asserted that Boethius was not a Christian at all, or that, if he was, he abjured the Faith before his death. The foundation for this opinion is the fact that in the "Consolations of Philosophy" no mention is made of Christ or of the Christian religion. A saner view, which seems at the present time to be prevalent among scholars, is that Boethius was a Christian and remained a Christian to the end. That he was a Christian is proved by his theological tracts, some of which, as we shall see, are undoubtedly genuine. That he remained a Christian is the obvious inference from the ascertained fact of his continued association with Symmachus; and if the "Consolations of Philosophy" bears no trace of Christian influence, the explanation is at hand in the fact that it is an entirely artificial exercise, a philosophical dialogue modelled on strictly pagan productions, a treatise in which, according to the ideas of method which prevailed at the time, Christian feeling and Christian thought had no proper place. Besides, even if we disregard certain allusions which some interpret in a Christian sense, there are passages in the treatise which seem plainly to hint that, after philosophy has poured out all her consolations for the benefit of the prisoner, there are more potent remedies (

    11. Boethius, Educator, Statesman, Philosopher
    Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius (BohEE-tee-us) was born in about 475 and died in about 524. He appears on some calendars as Severinus, on 23 October.
    Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius (Boh-EE-tee-us) was born in about 475 and died in about 524. He appears on some calendars as Severinus, on 23 October. To avoid conflict with the feast of James of Jerusalem , I have moved him to the 22nd. Anicius is not his forename (like Marcus or Gaius or Publius), but his clan name. His forename (which I do not know) is frequently omitted, just as Gaius Julius Caesar is often called simply Julius Caesar. Gaius is his forename, or praenomen (chosen by his father), Julius is his nomen, the name of his clan (gens), and Caesar (his cognomen) is the name of his family within the clan. Other names are added for various reasons, or simply to reduce confusion with others having the same nomen and cognomen. Thus, in the name Publius Cornelius Scipio Africanus, the "Africanus" is an agnomen ("accomplishment name"), indicating that this is the General Who Conquered Africa. Background In 476 Odoacer, an Ostrogothic general, deposed the Emperor Romulus Augustus and took the throne for himself. (This date is traditionally given as the Fall of the Roman Empire.) In 493 Odoacer was replaced by Theodoric, another Ostrogoth, who was recognized as Emperor of the West by the Emperor at Byzantium (whose daughter then married Theodoric). The Goths at that time were Arians. (That is, they honored Jesus as the Incarnate Word, and honored the Word as the first creation of God, but not as co-eternal with the Father. The Watchtower Society, also called J-'s Witnesses, are the best-known Arian group today.) Theodoric did not seek to impose Arianism on his subjects, and kept the traditional forms of government, including many Romans along with Goths among his advisors. His reign was a time of peace and prosperity, his decisions were usually just, and his subjects had little to complain of.

    12. BoethiusCommentaryIndex
    boethius was one of the key figures in the survival of classical learning and its transmission to later times. Living at the end of the classical period,
    Alfredian Boethius Project, 2002-07
    Boethius in Early Medieval Europe
    Commentary on The Consolation of Philosophy from the 9th to the 11th centuries
    Funded by The Leverhulme Trust , 2007-12, and based at the Faculty of English, University of Oxford About the Project Advisory Group Related Projects Annual Workshops Bibliography Contacts Director : Malcolm Godden, Rawlinson and Bosworth Professor of Anglo-Saxon in the University of Oxford, and Fellow of Pembroke College, Oxford
    Co-director : Dr Rosalind Love, University Lecturer, Department of ASNC, Faculty of English, at the University of Cambridge, and Fellow of Robinson College, Cambridge
    Senior Research Associate : Dr Rohini Jayatilaka, Faculty of English, University of Oxford
    About the Project
    The key period for this explosion of interest and influence is the three centuries from the discovery of the work in 790 by Alcuin, an Anglo-Saxon scholar belonging to the circle of Charlemagne, to the end of the eleventh century. Though the outlines of this explosion are known the main evidence is still buried in thousands of annotations and glosses written in the margins and between the lines of scores of manuscripts of the Consolation. These convey contemporary explanations (and misunderstandings) of a vast range of allusions in the text, from Sirens to Socrates and actresses to astronomy. Malcolm Godden and Rohini Jayatilaka have been working on this material since 2002, as part of their Alfredian Boethius project. For the present project, they and Rosalind Love aim to develop this work and make the material fully accessible to everyone interested in it. Our aim is to decipher and transcribe all those annotations and glosses, to edit and translate them, and then to analyse what they tell us about the understanding of classical culture, natural history, astronomy etc. in the period, and to trace the ways in which this kind of material, and Boethius's own ideas, percolated into other kinds of literature and into the general understanding of the past and of the physical world in the period.

    13. Patron Saints Index: Blessed Severinus Boethius
    Patron Saint Index profile of Blessed Severinus boethius.
    Severinus Boethius
    Also known as
    Anicius Manlius Torquatus Severinus Boethius; Last of the Romans
    23 October
    Descendant of a Roman consular family. His father was chosen as consul in , but died soon after, leaving Severinus an orphan . Educated by a pious, aristocratic friend of the family, Quintus Aurelius Memmius Symmachus. Fluent in Greek, he probably studied in Athens or Alexandria. Known for his education and intellect. Married Rusticana, the daughter of his mentor Symmachus. They had of two sons. Severinus served as Roman consul in ; his sons were chosen as Roman co-consuls themselves in . Aide and confidant to King Theodoric. Philosopher Writer
    Political rivals accused him of disloyalty to the throne, of plotting to restore the Republic, and of the sacrilege of astrology ; he was imprisoned without trial. While in jail he reflected on the instability of a state whose government depended on a single man such as a king; these ideas were developed in his best-known work, De Consolatione Philosophiae Consolations of Philosophy ). Soon after, he was executed on order of

    14. Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius -- Britannica Online Encyclopedia
    Britannica online encyclopedia article on Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius Roman scholar, Christian philosopher, and statesman, author of the celebrated
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    Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius Roman scholar, philosopher, and statesman
    born AD died 524, Pavia? Roman scholar, Christian philosopher, and statesman, author of the celebrated De consolatione philosophiae Consolation of Philosophy ), a largely Neoplatonic work in which the pursuit of wisdom and the love of God are described as the true sources of human happiness. The most succinct biography of Boethius, and the oldest, was written by Cassiodorus , his senatorial colleague, who cited him as an accomplished orator who delivered a fine eulogy of Theodoric, king of the Ostrogoths who made himself king of Italy. Cassiodorus also mentioned that Boethius wrote on theology, composed a pastoral poem, and was most famous as a translator of works of Greek logic and mathematics. De consolatione philosophiae, AD Aristotle Organon (six treatises on logic) and the Greek glosses on the work. Eisagogē

    15. The Electronic Boethius Project
    Funded by the NEH program described in CFDA section 45.161, this award is effective 1 July 2002 and expires 30 June 2006.
    Publications, Dissertations and Theses, Presentations,
    Funded by the NEH program described in CFDA section 45.161, this award is effective 1 July 2002 and expires 30 June 2006. Last Modified by KSK

    16. SMT Server: Boethius
    For further information, contact William Renwick (, Database Director. Discussion archives (ftp) Monthly archives dating
    Welcome to the Boethius Server at UC Santa Barbara
    A few words about Boethius... This server is the site for the Society for Music Theory and music at UC Santa Barbara
    Please note the new URL for SMT's internet host:
    Search this entire site with Glimpse!
    • The Music Theory Online Home Page, where you can find out more about the SMT's electronic journal. The most-frequently-used MTO links are provided here. The SMT Home Page enables access to a large database of journal articles, the SMT e-mail conference guide, and other information. The most frequently used links are provided here.
      • SMT-list guide , directions for subscribing to the SMT E-mail conference (35kb)
      • introductions to Internet resources (ftp)
      • SMT Help Desk (help with SMT online resources)
      • Database files (ftp): this gives access to TOCs of all journals indexed in the SMT bibliographic database, which now extends to over twenty journals and approximately 1000 entries. Powerful subject, author, and keyword searches are possible via the "smt-search" engine and a www search order form
      • Database search instructions : a detailed guide to searching the SMT online bibliographic database via e-mail, if you prefer that to the www form (8kb). For further information, contact William Renwick (

    17. The Consolation Of Boethius By Sanderson Beck
    Anicius Manlius Severinus boethius was born into a Christian aristocratic family, learned Greek and translated many works into Latin, wrote books on
    BECK index
    The Consolation of Boethius
    by Sanderson Beck
    Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius was born into a Christian aristocratic family, learned Greek and translated many works into Latin, wrote books on arithmetic, geometry, music, and theology, became Consul of Rome under King Theodoric in 510, had the honor of his two sons becoming joint Consuls in 522 when they were chosen by Theodoric and the eastern Emperor Justin, after which he was selected for the high position of magister officiorum , when suddenly he was accused of treason for defending the Roman Senate and the falsely accused Albinus and put in prison in 523 by Theodoric's command. In the context of this situation of his drastic fall from the heights of fortune, Boethius wrote while in prison the Consolation of Philosophy . After about a year's time in which the work was completed, he was brutally executed. The chronicle Anonymous Valesii states in articles 85-87: The king began to show anger against the Romans whenever there was opportunity. Cyprian, who was then Referendarius and afterwards Count of the Sacred Largesses and Master of Offices, driven by greed, laid an information against Albinus the Patrician that he had sent letters to the Emperor Justin hostile to Theodoric's rule. Upon being summoned before the Court, Albinus denied the accusation and then Boethius the Patrician, who was Master of Offices, said in the King's presence: "False is the information of Cyprian, but if Albinus did it, both I and the whole Senate did it with one accord. It is false, my lord, Oh King. " Then Cyprian with hesitation brought forward false witnesses not only against Albinus but also against his defender Boethius. But the King was laying a trap for the Romans and seeking how he might kill them; he put more confidence in the false witnesses than in the Senators. Then Albinus and Boethius were taken into custody to the baptistery of the Church.

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    In this lecture I will talk about boethius other writings, and then I will comment on an extract from his commentary on Porphyry.
    Macquarie University
    PHIL252 Medieval Philosophy
    R.J. Kilcullen Before listening to this tape you should read V.E. Watt's introduction to his Penguin translation of The Consolation of Philosophy . In this lecture I will talk about Boethius' other writings, and then I will comment on an extract from his commentary on Porphyry. To follow this lecture you will need either the Readings book, or Richard McKeon (ed.), Selections from Medieval Philosophers (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons). From the introduction by Watts you will have gathered that Boethius was both a philosopher and a politician. This combination of roles was recommended by Plato and exemplified (imperfectly) in Roman history by Cicero. Cicero also preceded Boethius as a translator of Greek philosophy into Latin. E.K. Rand in his chapter on Boethius in his Founders of the Middle Ages quotes from Boethius' preface to his commentary on Aristotle's Categories , written in the year Boethius was consul. He says: Although the cares of my consular office prevent me from devoting my entire attention to these studies, yet it seems to me a sort of public service to instruct my fellow citizens in the products of reasoned investigation... I am glad to assume the... task of educating our present society in the spirit of Greek philosophy... this is truly a part of my consular duty...

    20. International Boethius Society
    The International boethius Society is a nonprofit organization promoting scholarship on all aspects of the work, influence, and age of boethius.
    The International Boethius Society
    Boethius (ca. 480-524 A.D.)

    Dr. Philip Edward Phillips
    and Dr.
    Noel Harold Kaylor, Jr.

    The International Boethius Society is a non-profit organization promoting scholarship on all aspects of the work, influence, and age of Boethius. The purpose of the society is to promote interest in Boethius and to advance Boethius studies; to make accessible to all members, by means of publications approved by the Society, information of common interest, especially concerning the teaching of and research in Boethius; to hold annual international meetings and other gatherings for the purpose of exchanging ideas and techniques pertitnent to the proper study of Boethius and his times; to promote and publish research and texts in Boethius and related fields; to promote the teaching of Boethius and related areas at all appropriate levels of education; and to operate and maintain the Society exclusively for educational purposes.
    Officers: President

    Paul Szarmach, The Medieval Academy of America, USA Trustees
    Paul Barrette, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, USA

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