References in classic literature ?
You want to know something about him," she added, not choosing to indulge Rosamond's indirectness.
The simple pathos, and the apparent indirectness of such a tale as that of 'Poticoushka,' the peasant conscript, is of vastly more value to the world at large than all his parables; and 'The Death of Ivan Ilyitch,' the Philistine worldling, will turn the hearts of many more from the love of the world than such pale fables of the early Christian life as "Work while ye have the Light.
3), along with the name of the architect Hippodamus (498-408 BCE).
1) One urbanism activity in Seleucid was establishing newly built cities and towns using Greek Style and Chess network of Hippodamus, which was mainly done to strengthen power and preserve Seleucid territory.
The first model made full use of the rationalist legacy of Greek utopianism in order to describe a society whose pinnacle was a citta perfetta, serving more as an intellectual rejuvenation of Hippodamus and Vitruvius rather than as a model for political action.
From the unwritten laws of Lycurgus that created the foundations of the Spartan state, to the written laws of Solon in Athens, to Hippodamus on civic planning, Zaleucus on the divine source of laws, Philolaus on family laws and much more, Early Greek Lawgivers offers a fascinating glimpse into ideas and lives of notable figures in classical Greek history.
His recent publications include "Marx's Criticism of the Utopian Socialists" (Utopian Studies); "Values and Planning: The Argument from Renaissance Utopianism," (Ethics, Place, and the Environment); "The Two Professions of Hippodamus of Miletus: On the Relationship Between Philosophy and Urban Planning" (Philosophy and Geography); and "Popper's Anti-Utopianism and the Concept of Open Society" (Journal of Value Inquiry).
Later, in De militia, he had advocated a return to a classicall y inspired citizen militia based on a combination of elements derived from the military systems envisaged by Greek philosophers like Plato and Hippodamus and Romulus' Roman militia.
The city of Hippodamus was composed of 10,000 citizens divided into three parts--one of artisans, one of husbandmen, and a third of armed defenders of the state.
Town planning was invented by the Greek, Hippodamus, who redesigned his city of Miletus, after Persians destroyed it.