Eubulides


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Eubulides

(yo͞obyo͞o`lĭdēz), 4th cent. B.C., Greek philosopher, native of Miletus. He was a contemporary and adversary of Aristotle and was the successor of Euclid of Megara as head of the Megarian school.
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En primer lugar hallamos a Eubulides de Mileto, famoso por ser inventor de argumentos dialecticos como el del Mentiroso y el Sorites.
Here, however, Beckett appears somewhat confused: the paradox actually referred to by Clov at the beginning and by Hamm at the end of Endgame (Beckett 2006, 93, 126) is not one that deals with the impossibility of movement; rather, it is the "sorites" (or "heap") paradox first formulated by Eubulides of Miletus, which deals with the problem of vagueness.
According to [13] it was first formulated by the Greek philosopher Eubulides of Miletus: "A man says that he is lying.
Es muy probable que el tipo de paradoja que Adams tuviese en mente sea en realidad distinto a las que de hecho se formularon luego, puesto que parece tratarse mas bien de una paradoja semantica, como la del mentiroso (que surge de considerar el enunciado "este enunciado es falso") que le debemos al griego Eubulides.
3 ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]), Filon de Alejandria Quis rerum divinarum heres sit 37 ([TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII]), podemos anadir otros en los que aparece la palabra [TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII] (28) en la descripcion de una carrera con antorchas, empezando por los escolios al paragrafo 43 del Contra Eubulides de Demostenes contenidos en un manuscrito del Monasterio de San Juan de Patmos(29) oi [TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII], (30) Vease tambien Arist.
31]; DEMOSTHENES, Against Eubulides, in DEMOSTHENES,
Se referia a un desarrollo de la sobre-determinacion concebida logicamente, en lo que habian intervenido Euclides de Megara, Diodoro Crono y Eubulides.
15) This line of defence is largely followed by Euxitheus in his appeal against his deme's decision in Against Eubulides ([Dem.
The Sorites paradoxes are associated with Eubulides of Miletus (fourth century B.
The dialogue is presented by Euclid, a Megarian, and the Megarians, Euclides and Eubulides, denied potential.
A two-yearold named Eubulides, trained by the late, great Charles Elsey, owned by the late Phil Bull, ridden by the crack Australian jockey Edgar Britt and accompanied by his groom Ken Holmes all entered the winners' enclosure at Royal Ascot after winning the 1954 Chesham Stakes, then run over five furlongs, by four lengths.