6 edition of Barhebraeus found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Bar Hebraeus|
|LC Classifications||BX179.B37 T35 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2005006267|
The Book of the Pupils of the Eye is a short compendium of Aristotelian logic by Barhebraeus. This facsimile edition reproduces a manuscript of the work copied by Ya'qub b. Bu?rus Saka in Ignatius Ephrem Bar?aum made corrections to Pages: Aristotelian Meteorology in Syriac: Barhebraeus, Butyrum Sapientiae, Books of Mineralogy and Meteorology Hidemi Takahashi. This volume contains an edition, together with a translation and a commentary, of those parts relating to Aristotle's Meteorologica in Barhebraeus' Butyrum sapientiae (Cream of Wisdom), the major philosophical work of the.
Barhebraeus (). Book of Zelge by Bar‐Hebreaus [sic], Mor Gregorius Abulfaraj, the Great Syrian Philosopher and Author of Several Christian Works. Istanbul: Zafer Matbaası. (Book of Rays, facsimile edition.) Google Scholar. | Bishop of the Syrian Monophysite (Jacobite) Church, and Mafrian (primate) from Writer of prodigious output, his works include a Bible commentary in scholia (“Storehouse of Secrets”), systematic theology (“Candelabrum of the Sanctuary”) and in summary (“Book of Lightning”), canon law or nomocanon (“Book of Guidance”), ethics (“Book of.
A full list of Bar-Hebraeus's other works, and of editions of such of them as have been published, will be found in W. Wright's Syriac Literature, pp. The more important of them are:—(1) Kĕthābhā dhe-Bhābhāthā (Book of the Pupils of the Eyes), a treatise on logic or dialectics; (2) Ḥēwath Hēkhmĕthā (Butter of Wisdom), an exposition of the whole philosophy of . Barhebraeus (). Book of Zelge by Bar‐Hebreaus [sic], Mor Gregorius Abulfaraj, the Great Syrian Philosopher and Author of Several Christian Works. Istanbul: Zafer Matbaası. (Book of Rays, facsimile edition.) Baumstark, Anton (). Geschichte der syrischen Literatur mit Ausschluβ der christlich‐palästinensischen Texte. Bonn: A.
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Barhebraeus' Book of the Dove is a manual for monks arranged according to body, soul, and spirit, with an additional section of spiritual autobiography. A.J.
Wensinck's () English translation of the work, together with his translation of Isaac of Nineveh's treatises (also available from Gorgias Press), is his most significant work in Syriac studies.
For more on his life, see the transcription of W. Budge, "The Life of Barhebraeus" which comes from his introduction The Chronicle of Bar 'Ebroyo (Chronicon Syriacum) is organized as a secular history of the world which does little more than summarize the.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Barhebraeus' Book of Conversation of Wisdom by Gregory Abulfaraj Bar Hebraeus (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay.
Free shipping for many products. : Barhebraeus' Book of the Pupils of the Eye (Syriac and Garshuni Manuscripts from the Kiraz Collection) (Syriac Edition) () by Gregory Abulfaraj Bar Hebraeus and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great Range: $ - $ : Barhebraeus' Book of the Pupils of the Eye (Syriac and Garshuni Manuscripts from the Kiraz Collection) (Syriac Edition) (): Gregory Abulfaraj Bar Barhebraeus book BooksFormat: Hardcover.
Barhebraeus, a Syrian (or Syriac) Orthodox (“Jacobite”) prelate and polymath, is the foremost representative of the “Syriac Renaissance” of the 12th and 13th centuries. He was also closely associated with several members of the “Marāgha School” of astronomers, and he wrote several works dealing with various aspects of astronomy.
The appendix contains a comprehensive bibliography of editions and studies relating to Barhebraeus, along with an updated list of the manuscripts of his works. The Amazon Book Review Author interviews, book reviews, editors' picks, and more. Read it now Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the Cited by: 2.
Bar Hebraeus's Book of the dove: together with some chapters from his Ethikon by Bar Hebraeus, ; Wensinck, A. (Arent Jan), Pages: Bar Hebraeus, Arabic Ibn Al-ʿIbrī (“Son of the Hebrew”), or Abū al-Faraj, Latin name Gregorius, (bornMelitene, Armenia [now Malatya, Turkey]—died JMarāgheh, Iran), medieval Syrian scholar noted for his encyclopaedic learning in science and philosophy and for his enrichment of Syriac literature by the introduction of Arabic culture.
Aristotelian Rhetoric in Syriac: Barhebraeus, Butyrum Sapientiae: Book of Rhetoric. By JOHN W. WATT, with Daniel Isaac, Julian Faultless, and Ayman Shihadeh. Aristoteles Semitico-Latinus. Chapter 8, "Barhebraeus" pp. describes the life, times, and works of the polymath Syriac ecclesiastic and author Gregory Bar Hebraeus (also known as Abu'l Faraj), Bar Hebraeus, who used many now-lost sources in his writings, was an erudite and observant man and a reliable historian.
The Book of the Dove is the ascetical guide composed by Bar-Hebraeus for aspiring hermits. It concerns the training of the body and the soul for ascetical life. The spiritual rest of the perfect is also described, along with a spiritual autobiography of Bar-Hebraeus himself. The Chronography of Bar Hebraeus gives the Syriac text with English translation of the political history of the world from the creation to the year AD Compiled by the thirteenth century polymath Gregory Bar Hebaraeus, this Chronography contains lists of Hebrew Patriarchs and Kings of the Hebrews, Assyrians, Babylonians, Persians, and Greeks, followed by Muslim.
Barhebraeus, Butyrum Sapientiae, Physics: Introduction, edition, translation, and commentary by Jens Ole Schmitt () The Aristotelian tradition in Syriac by J. W Watt (Book). Genre/Form: Commentaries: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Ward, Frank Garrett, Scholia of Barhebraeus on the Book of the twelve prophets.
A Syriac Encyclopaedia of Aristotelian Philosophy: Barhebraeus (13th C.), Butyrum Sapientiae, Books of Ethics, Economy, and Politics: a Critical Edition, with Introduction, Translation, Commentary, and Glossaries Volume 16 of Aristoteles Semitico-latinus: Authors: Bar Hebraeus, Nanne Pieter George Joosse: Publisher: Brill, Original from.
Gregory Bar Hebraeus ( 30 July ) was a catholicos (bishop) of the Syriac Orthodox Church in the 13th century. He is noted for his works addressing philosophy, poetry, language, history, and theology; he has been called "one of the most learned and versatile men from the Syriac Orthodox Church" (Dr.
William Wright).Pages: The Book of Hierotheus has been attributed to Stephen bar-Ṣūdhailē. The Syriac text has been taken mainly from British museum ms. Add. which contains the whole of the Book of Hierotheus and the Prolegomena and Commentary of Theodosius of Antioch.
In the present work the text of the Book of Hierotheus is separated from the commentary. Books by David H. Petraeus. David H. Petraeus Average rating ratings 58 reviews shelved 2, times Rate this book.
Clear rating. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars * Note: these are all the books on Goodreads for this author. Author of Tārīkh mukhtaṣar al-duwal, Scholia in Librum Iobi, Le livre de l'ascension de l'esprit sur la forme du ciel et de la terre, Tarikh ed-Duwal, Scholia in libros Josuae [and] Judicum., Le candélabre du sanctuaire de Grégoire Aboul'faradj dit Barhebraeus, Ethicon; seu, Moralia, Itiḳon.
Born in in what is now Turkey, Bar-Hebraeus was renowned as a scholar and theologian. He died in in Persia. Writing mostly in Syriac and Arabic, Bar Hebraeus wrote on philosophy, poetry, language, history and theology, including a comprehensive history of the world, the Chronicon Ecclesiasticum.The Book of the Dove is the ascetical guide composed by Bar-Hebraeus for aspiring hermits.
It concerns the training of the body and the soul for ascetical life. The spiritual rest of the perfect is also described, along with a spiritual autobiography of Bar-Hebraeus himself. The paper provides an account of what is known about his borrowings from the works of Islamic theology, especially Fakhr al-Dīn al-Rāzī’s Muḥaṣṣal afkār al-mutaqaddimīn wa-l-mutaʾakhkhirīn, in his major theological work, the Candelabrum of the Sanctuary, and attempts an assessment of his achievement through a comparison of this Cited by: 1.