Search Results: 'De Rerum Natura'

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10 results for "De Rerum Natura"
Zero Sum Chapter 1:De Rerum Natura (Part 1) By Ricardo Medina, Nikita Joseph
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Zero Sum: We follow the story of Ellen Korrel, a young brilliant detective who has strange encounters and amazing adventures. This is chapter 1
T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Vol. IV in usum Delphini By Gilbert Wakefield
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Editio Wakefieldi in usum Delphini: T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Volumen IV ex IV.
T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Vol. I in usum Delphini By Juan Pablo Fernández del Río
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Editio Wakefieldi in usum Delphini: T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Volumen I ex IV.
T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Vol. III in usum Delphini By Gilbert Wakefield
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Editio Wakefieldi in usum Delphini: T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Volumen III ex IV.
T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Vol. II in usum Delphini By Gilbert Wakefield
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Editio Wakefieldi in usum Delphini: T. Lucretii Cari De Rerum Natura Volumen II ex IV.
De Rerum Natura La Luce nei Denti e nelle Ceramiche By Davide Peluzzi
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De Rerum Natura...una Filosofia di lavoro e di Vita... Il corpo umano vive di luce, che ci incanta con effetti speciali d'iridescenze, diffusioni, diffrazioni, florescenze e opalescenze. La luce ci... More > aiuta ad esplorare l'"anima" del VISIBILE, vale a dire l'IN-Visibile, veicolo di bellezza e fonte di vita che accompagnerà nel tempo tutti gli elementi e gli esseri viventi dell'Universo. Un libro per odontotecnici e odontoiatri e "curiosi" della natura. - Ricerca e studio dei fenomeni ottici dentali nelle ceramiche odontoiatriche. - La luce e i suoi comportamenti visivi. - Teoria e Regola Aurea nella geometria dei volumi dentali. http://estheticoralcenter.blogspot.it< Less
Erotic Conundrums from Sulpicia to Sappho By James H. Burleson
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This book presents English versions of Latin and Greek poems by Lucretius, Sulpicia, Ovid, Horace, Vergil and Sappho. The pieces of this collection move generally backward through time, from levitas... More > and Romanticism steadily into deeper gravitas and Classicism. Roman and Greek poets frequently expressed the idea of the brevity of life and the logic of enjoying it while it could be enjoyed. Many were receptive to the Epicurean principle that the goal of life is voluptas, pleasure, personified as Venus, Goddess of Love: Pleasure of Gods and Mortals; smiling, happy, erotic, arousing Venus, who infuses the hearts of all creatures with a lust to procreate. Precisely because this desire is irresistible, Venus was called the cruelest of gods, for life often raises barriers to love’s fulfillment. Erotic Conundrums offers views of Eros from antiquity with depictions of the poets' understanding of love, lust, and the desires of the human heart.< Less
Lucretius - On the Nature of Things By Sylvain Chamberlain-Nyudo
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Titus Lucretius Carus (ca. 99 BC – ca. 55 BC) was a Roman poet and philosopher. His only known work is an epic philosophical poem laying out the beliefs of Epicureanism, De rerum natura,... More > translated into English as On the Nature of Things or "On the Nature of the Universe".< Less
Lucretius - On the Nature of Things By Sylvain Chamberlain-Nyudo
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Titus Lucretius Carus (ca. 99 BC – ca. 55 BC) was a Roman poet and philosopher. His only known work is an epic philosophical poem laying out the beliefs of Epicureanism, De rerum natura,... More > translated into English as On the Nature of Things or "On the Nature of the Universe".< Less
Of the Nature of Things (A Metrical Translation) By Titus Lucretius Carus
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De rerum natura (Of the Nature of Things) is a 1st century BC didactic poem by the Roman poet and philosopher Lucretius with the goal of explaining Epicurean philosophy to a Roman audience. The poem,... More > written in some 7,400 dactylic hexameters, is divided into six untitled books, and explores Epicurean physics through richly poetic language and metaphors. Lucretius presents the principles of atomism; the nature of the mind and soul; explanations of sensation and thought; the development of the world and its phenomena; and explains a variety of celestial and terrestrial phenomena. The universe described in the poem operates according to these physical principles, guided by fortuna, "chance", and not the divine intervention of the traditional Roman deities< Less