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The Concept of Divinity or God According to Parmenides.
Pages 3 (753 words)
The Concept of Divinity or God According to Parmenides In pursuit of knowledge, people love to argue. Thinkers try to refute each other. Logical thinking tries to find answers to infinite questions. The fifth and sixth century was a period of intellectual transition for Greece.
Philosophers, Presocratic philosophers as they are called, pursued knowledge in a different perspective in an attempt to etch their own reasons on how the universe evolves. It was a complete renascence of the spiritual beliefs in Greece. It was a religious rebirth from traditional theology for the Presocratic. The theologies that they present ignored and even rejected the gods of Homer and Hesiod which were the traditional basis of the Greek religion. One of these Presocratic philosophers is a man named Parmenides, a nobleman who established a new law in Elea stating that all new officials of the city should pledge to follow the Parmenidean law before they were inaugurated. He also built a philosophy Eleatic school which has become a strong inspiration for Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle. Parmenides was the teacher of Zeno ( Curd 3). They both advocate a single reality of oneness and reality. In Parmenidean doctrine, the “ the One”, who is indivisible and unbounded in time and space is the only true being but is not conceived by Parmenides as we do with God. Instead, he thinks of it as a quantifiable being with infinite extensions which was significant to his logical reasoning (Thomas J. McFarlane, “Plato’s Parmenides"). Parmenides claims that the senses is deceitful, making our perception of the world different from what it really is. ...
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