Download Apollonius de Perge, Coniques: Tome 2.2: Livre IV. by Rashed, Roshdi PDF
By Rashed, Roshdi
Das vierte Buch der Kegelschnitte besteht aus zwei Teilen, deren erster eine Theorie der Pole und der Polare darlegt; der zweite behandelt die Zahl der Schnitt- und Ber??hrungspunkte beim Kegelschnitt. Das Buch struggle bisher nur in einer sehr fehlerhaften model einer griechischen Rezension des Eutokios bekannt. Roshdi Rashed legt nun erstmals die version einer arabischen ?bersetzung vor, deren Vorlage von dieser griechischen Textfassung unabh?¤ngig ist. Es handelt sich um eine wertvolle Wiederentdeckung, die daher auch in einem eigenen Band ver?¶ffentlicht wird. Er beinhaltet die editio princeps der arabischen model, eine genaue ?bersetzung und einen historisch-mathematischen Kommentar.
Read or Download Apollonius de Perge, Coniques: Tome 2.2: Livre IV. Commentaire historique et mathématique, Édition et traduction du texte arabe (Apollonius De Perge, ... Scientia Graeco-Arabica) (French Edition) PDF
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Additional resources for Apollonius de Perge, Coniques: Tome 2.2: Livre IV. Commentaire historique et mathématique, Édition et traduction du texte arabe (Apollonius De Perge, ... Scientia Graeco-Arabica) (French Edition)
5 In the first, rather benignly negative aspect, one says whatever one feels like saying with no sense of shame or limit. In the second and more sinister form of negative parrhe¯sia, one says whatever one thinks will serve oneself well. ”7 It means to say the whole truth and nothing but the truth. ” One freely, courageously, or impetuously speaks one’s mind. Furthermore, positive parrhe¯sia entails commitment. The parrhe¯siast not only says the whole truth, but says the truth to which she is committed.
The struggle for power in the democratic assembly is the activity of parrhe¯sia; it is through this act and in this place that one discovers and accomplishes one’s freedom and duty. But unless Ion bears a certain identity, a certain status, the others will not listen to him, his “theoretical” status as a citizen will effectively mean nothing. The others will not listen, they will not possess a “will to listen” to an outsider and especially one whose birth is dishonorable. 64 Therefore, Ion must discover who he is, he must attain knowledge of himself, his true identity, in order to be able to accomplish himself in the political field.
These techniques for reflecting on oneself, for taking up a relationship to oneself, and for acquiring and expressing self-knowledge are “hermeneutical” in nature. They are ways of uncovering, in the multitude of acts, feelings, thoughts, and fantasies, the hidden truth of the individual lodged in the form of desire. We can see in this last point that Foucault’s analysis does not presuppose a passive individual entirely subjected to external measures of repressive control. 30 Foucault here begins a genealogy which attempts to fix the historical horizon for this experience of subjectivity.