Didaskalos

The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Didaskalos

 

a teacher in Ancient Greece (in grammarian schools and Kythera schools) and Byzantium. The word didaskalos was also often used for teachers in the brotherhood schools of southwestern Rus’ and in the Greek-Latin schools of the 17th-century Russian state.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
BEAUCHAMP, P., Los Salmos dia y noche, Madrid: Didaskalos, 2018, 352 pp., 15 x 21, ISBN 978-84-17185-09-1.
Por otra parte, es cierto que la experiencia dialectica no tiene una sola manera de persuadir al alma humana, pues para ser realmente eficaz con distintos tipos de individuos, el maestro o guia (didaskalos) deberia considerar cada temperamento y fijarse especialmente en aquellos mejor preparados para la filosofia.
In tragedy, the poet (poietes) or "maker" was the teacher of grown-up men in the same way that the schoolteacher (didaskalos) was with regard to boys.
Eu jamais fui mestre de ninguem" (ego de didaskalos men oudenos popot'egenomen; PLATAO, 2001: Apologia de Socrates, 33a).
After all, as was customary for Athenian playwrights, Aristophanes was revered as a didaskalos (teacher): the audience expected him to give them serious political advice.
Constantin en effet a estime qu'un des devoirs de sa charge etait de << presenter a tous la vraie religion >> (58), il s'est voulu didaskalos, enseignant, en particulier a << l'intention des peuples ignorants, ceux qui sont depourvus de raison ou d'intelligence >> (59).
Basil the Great of Caesarea and Gregory of Nyssa called their sister Macrina their didaskalos, their master or teacher.
Paul's linking of the words pastor (poimen) and teacher (didaskalos) under a single definite article in his listing of church offices in Eph 4:11 is deliberate.
teacher, or didaskalos. In this light, a literature that educates not so