Adventure Time Full Episodes Watch/Download Some of these are .mkv files, so i suggest getting vlc media player. I personally like it better than any other program to play video files. You can get it here o Season 1 o -Slumber Party Panic- -Trouble in Lumpy Space- -Prisoners...
Enchiridion of Epictetus, Aphorism 5 John interprets Aphorism 5 and tries to share this great wisdom with a 7 year old. He has mixed results, but will keep trying.
"The Enchiridion" by Epictetus My submission to the Youtube Reading Group, which you can find here:
Augustine - The Enchiridion (Handbook on Faith, Hope, and Love) 1 of 17 Augustine - The Enchiridion (Handbook on Faith, Hope, and Love) 1 of 17 Written after 420 CE to a man named Laurence, this wonderful book by Augustine is a short treatise on the proper mode of worshipping God. Following 1 Corinthians 13, Augustine describes true worship of God through faith, hope, and love. In thirty-three small chapters, Augustine's description of true worship covers all the major ideas of the Christian religion, providing new and interesting insights on each idea. Given that it was written less than a decade before he died, Augustine's Handbook contains some of his most mature reflections on Christian doctrines. Both those looking to understand the proper mode of worshipping God and those just interested in a brief encapsulation of Augustine's mature thought should look no further than Handbook of Faith, Hope, and Love. It is beneficial for personal and theological study.
John ***yzes the Enchiridion Aphorism 7 John explains Epictetus' 7th aphorism and asks the very important question, "Is belief in God fundamental to Stoicism?"
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The Only Son from Heaven Elisabeth Cruciger, c. 1500 - 35 Eyn Enchiridion oder Handbüchlein, Erfurt, 1524. LSB 402 The only Son from heaven, foretold by ancient seers, By God the Father given, in human form appears. No sphere His light confining, no star so brightly shining As He, our Morning Star. O time of God appointed, O bright and holy morn! He comes, the King anointed, the Christ, the virgin-born, Grim death to vanquish for us, to open heaven before us And bring us life again. O Lord, our hearts awaken to know and love You more, In faith to stand unshaken, in spirit to adore, That we, through this world moving, each glimpse of heaven proving, May reap its fullness there. O Father, here before You with God the Holy Ghost And Jesus, we adore You, O pride of angel host: Before You mortals lowly cry, "Holy, holy, holy, O blessed Trinity!"
Epictetus Epictetus' "The Enchiridion." You may prefer one to the other: classics.mit.edu OR [If you are one of the lucky few who have extra pocket change. There are various editions of Epictetus' "Enchiridion": For more: plato.stanford.edu plato.stanford.edu This group is discussing the philosophy of Epictetus during the month of December: A little Stoic philosophy might just help all of us to keep our sanity during the holiday season, so check it out. ******* This link is to a very good reading of parts of the Enchiridion, often referred to as Handbook of Epictetus:
Enchiridion Chapter 15 A Greek Stoic philosopher named Epictetus told the world through his handbook, The Enchirdion, that life as we know it is a play, and we are but actors. There is nothing we can do to change the script, but we can play our designated parts to the best of our abilities. Overall, he reminds us to be content with our lots in life, that we have little control on the external, but may attain control over our reactions and attitudes toward the world around us. Here is one of my favorite examples from his handbook...telling us to live in the moment, and not look back in longing or look ahead in anticipation, but enjoy the here and now.
Enchiridion Edited Scene 2
Epictetus Recontextualized 3 my second (little bit tired) take on Epictetus' Enchiridion for the Reading Group on YouTube... I just play around with some ideas that 'The Handbook' elicited in me, in a nutshell, on the possible implications of the process of verbally externalizing the self in an attempt to extend it to magnetize the attention and affection of others, that is, through the "subjection" of attention and affections to objectify and thus render them somewhat manipulable
The Enchiridion - Episode #77 In this PN TV episode we'll have fun looking at some Big Ideas from the old school Stoic Philosopher Epictetus' "Enchiridion" (aka "The Art of Living). Hope you dig it!
Stoicism for Asperger's! The Autistic Philosophy! NOTE: I have released a downloadable E - Book called "Greeks To Geeks: Practical Stoicism in the 21st Century". It costs USD$4.99/EU€3.65 and can be purchased from the following web address: IMPORTANT: Stoicism owes a lot to Socrates, his thinking, his logic, his ethics. Plus Epictetus often uses Socrates as an example of Stoicism in action. It is widely believed that Socrates had Asperger's Syndrome. And I can tell you that after reading Epictetus and Marcus Aurelius many times I think they may, based on their writings, have the condition as well! So check them out, you might just find a couple of Aspie brothers who have found some very cool and effective ways of living well in this world while retaining your decency and dignity! Check out Epictetus' "The Enchiridion": classics.mit.edu And Marcus Aurelius' "Meditations": classics.mit.edu
Adventure Time, The Enchiridion
Epictetus_ Part III_ Enchiridion JM reads Part III from the book "Enchiridion," published by Prometheus Books, NYC.
O Hear, My God, My Pray'r and Sore Complaining Based on the Psalms. Martin Luther, 1524, Trans. George MacDonald. Music by Anon. from the "Erfurter Enchiridion," 1524. Harmonized by Johann Sebastian Bach. O hear, my God, my pray'r and sore complaining, Let grief not hide the grace I'm e'er obtaining. Thou know'st my pain, I need not feign. O help me bear my cross, hear Thou my praying. Without Thy will no evil can befall me; Thou canst relieve me or in anger fault me. Thy child I am, An heir of heav'n; Heav'n's sunshine send, Thy loving grace recall me. Eternally with angels, saints, in glory I'll sing Thy praise, leave far behind all worry, Exult in joy, Full voice employ. Lord Jesus Christ, O hear me, I implore Thee.
The Philosophy and Ethics of Epictetus A discussion of the stoic philosophy of Epictetus and the concept of apatheia
Enchiridion, Aphorism 4 John Thornton reads and explains Aphorism 4 of the Enchiridion by Epictetus
Adventure Time Search
Epictitian Reflectionism A response to the reading group and an attempt at provoking thought...
Naming the white keys on the piano - a historical note I teach the letternames of the piano keys in groups of A to G. It is more logical than the usual method of starting from middle C and tagging on A and B at the end. When I explain the piano keys in this way, kids usually exclaim "Hey, that makes much more sense!" It is also more accurate historically. The story of how note pitches were first defined is fascinating, and deserves to be more widely known. The 7 letters A to G were first used for the notes of the scale in an anonymous medieval document entitled Enchiridion Musices, also known as Dialogus de Musica. It was formerly attributed to the monk Odo of Cluny, and specified how to mark the notes of the scale along a single stretched string or monochord. It enabled the singers to write down for the first time the letternames for the notes of each chant, and to reproduce their exact pitches on the monochord. This document dates from 935ad, a century or so before Guido of Arezzo invented the staff (or stave) on which the modern notes are written. The pitches of ABCDEFG as defined here hold good today, since we can assume that the monochord was tuned to the lowest comfortable note of a man's vocal range. This lowest note was not marked, because it was just the whole (open) string. It was known as gamma, the greek letter for G. The next note of the scale or "1st step" (A) was marked at one ninth of the string length, defining a Pythagorean wholetone above gamma. B was marked at a ninth of the remaining (shorter) length ...
Enchiridion, Aphorism 3 John interprets the Enchiridion by Epictetus, the Roman Stoic phiosopher. Today he looks at Aphorism 3.
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"Born from on High" A new contemporary Christian worship song. Also a classic Epiphany hymn. Lyrics by Elisabeth Cruciger (1500-35), including LBW stanza. (My alt. translation). A variation on the melody in Eyn Enchiridion oder Handbüchlein, Erfurt (1524). Lutheran Service Book #402.
Enchiridion Edited Scene
Enchiridion of Epictetus, Aphorism 9 John reads and provides an explanantion for the ninth aphorism of the Enchiridion by Epictetus.
CAS Handbook of DIRTY TRICKS 4 Case Workers CAS is Private Corporation maintaining 2.5 Billion Tax Dollars in funding per yr Ontario. It is NOT a Social Entity most of its EMPLOYEES have no creditials reason being no creditials = no accountability to any Academy of Social Work. Most have no degrees in either Social Work or Psycology. Thier EMPLOYEES attend a 22 day module then are considered experienced enough to make decisions and ACT in BEST INTEREST of child , many being under age no life experience under educated no degrees but most defiently not UNDRER PAID. Having all kinds of Employee Incintives to Legally KIDNAP Ontario's Children. PROTECTED TO DEATH by this Private corporation whoms mandated to destroy children and families. This Private Corporation is all about maintaining their 2.5Billion Funded Tax Dollars per yr in Ontario .Yet act as a private corp by investing in Hedge funds and other financial programs. You can help protect these children by writing or calling your MP and MPP and by signing the petition to Have our Ontario Ombudsman mandated to have oversight and jurisdiction. Enough Corruption this Criminal Enterpise must be dissolved and replaced with our Ontario Child and Youth Services whom are well equipped to undertake this position. And whom have REAL Social Workers whom can make a educated decision for the Best Interest of the Child.
School Time A lyric I wrote, recorded, and auto-tuned for my son. Its kinda silly. but its my first attempt at anything like this. Ps. I got this idea after watching the 'Adventure Time' episode "The Jiggler". And me and my son so flipped out on those two episodes "The Enchiridion/The Jiggler" that I had the idea to make this.
John ***yzes Epictetus: Aphorism No. 8 John takes a look at the 8th aphorism of the Enchiridion in light of Barack Obama's ascendancy and the death of Anne D'Harnoncourt.
Enchiridion of Epictetus, Aphorism 10 John's series on the Enchiridion continues with Epictetus' 10th aphorism
Lolwut TV Adventure Time with Jeremy and Landon Pt. 1 The Enchiridion Dubbed voice done by Me and Landon if you like it subscribe were going to be doing more just randomly though no specific dates... Me and Landon will like to say many thanks to the 1000 views we have achieved on this video! Lets just get 1000 views on part two. :D
John Interprets Epictetus, Number 6 John explains the 6th aphorism of the Enchiridion in his ongoing philosophical project.
The Enchiridion Rohan's 6th full length album "The Enchiridion" - released July 2009. Album cover artwork by Rohan lyrics pictures by Francesco Colafella.
New Year's Philosophy How to get the best out of your New Year's Resolution
EΠΙΚΤΗΤΟΣ - Εγχειρίδιον - Κεφάλαιο α' The Enchiridion (For English see description) By Epictetus Written 135 ACE Translated by Elizabeth Carter 1. Some things are in our control and others not. Things in our control are opinion, pursuit, desire, aversion, and, in a word, whatever are our own actions. Things not in our control are body, property, reputation, command, and, in one word, whatever are not our own actions. The things in our control are by nature free, unrestrained, unhindered; but those not in our control are weak, slavish, restrained, belonging to others. Remember, then, that if you suppose that things which are slavish by nature are also free, and that what belongs to others is your own, then you will be hindered. You will lament, you will be disturbed, and you will find fault both with gods and men. But if you suppose that only to be your own which is your own, and what belongs to others such as it really is, then no one will ever compel you or restrain you. Further, you will find fault with no one or accuse no one. You will do nothing against your will. No one will hurt you, you will have no enemies, and you not be harmed. Aiming therefore at such great things, remember that you must not allow yourself to be carried, even with a slight tendency, towards the attainment of lesser things. Instead, you must entirely quit some things and for the present postpone the rest. But if you would both have these great things, along with power and riches, then you will not gain even the latter, because you ...
Enchiridion of Epictetus: Aphorism 11 This is one of the most useful of the aphorisms in Epictetus' Enchiridion. But can it help when the worst thing possible has happened?
No, Saint Augustine was not a "Roman Catholic" Don't forget to rate and comment. The song is Ameno by Era. The works cited in this video are all available online at the links listed below. Augustine "On the Predestination of the Saints" and "On the Gift of Perseverance" - Augustine "Confessions" - Augustine "On the Gospel of John" - Augustine "Enchiridion" -
John Interprets Epictetus' Enchiridion, Aphorism 1 John Thornton reads and interprets the Enchiridion by Epicteteus. This is the classic work of Roman Stoicism that has helped many to achieve peace of mind despite the troubles of life. Today John discusses Aphorism 1.
Enchiridion (Handbook) of Epictetus A reading by Chris Krause, based upon the Elizabeth Carter translation: classics.mit.edu
Rohan - 'Till My Legs Are Dead Lyrics by Rohan: I love your scary love songs, Your ***ed up, warped out pop. You twisted the nipples of Elvis, And Jerry Lee... You ***ed the holes of Rock n Roll. I can listen and weep till my eyes are red, I can dance till my legs are dead. You know you could have pissed out pulp, With no one the wiser. But you gave us art, Right under the nose of the miser. I want to thank you, want to kill you, Go back in time and do it before you. You left only scraps on the floor of a prison cell, I won't complain I'd sooner go to hell. I won't want for Rome while residing in Gyara, I've been gifted this Tome so I may take it farther. Oh but it's hard, Near impossible for sure. I may fail, "Listen to you wretch, you slave you snail" Head down, arse up until you delliver a peice, So that Gulliver's shaman can raise the deceased. The long haired masters will descend on your song, And they'll smile at you kindly and then sing along.