Synonyms for peripatos or Related words with peripatos

gemistos              plethon              amafinius              lacydes              gemistus              rhetorike              eryxias              heroidum              schaya              logou              xenocrates              sokrates              freher              terenti              ilirskoga              cleanthes              xenopoulos              geras              makrisia              papastamatiou              menandrou              declamationes              drahyayana              istoriko              philonides              cleitophon              sophiology              peparethus              isinda              kallimachos              trypanis              timycha              scholi              themista              syri              ecphantus              speusippus              karpi              yannoulis              spanda              aristonymus              areion              adeimantus              nicander              euphuism              anaxarchus              sakkoudion              melanippides              axiomata              clitomachus             

Examples of "peripatos"
• Nihterinos Peripatos Stin Iera Odo – 1997 – With Giorgos Dalaras
According to Strabo, Demetrius inspired the creation of the Mouseion, the location of the Library of Alexandria, which was modeled after the arrangement of Aristotle's school. The Mouseion contained a "peripatos" (covered walkway), a "syssition" (room for communal dining) and a categorized organization of scrolls.
"The Mouseion is also part of the palaces, possessing a "peripatos" and "exedra" and large "oikos", in which the common table of the "philologoi", men who are members of the "Mouseion", is located. This "synodos" has property in common and a priest in charge of the "Mouseion", formerly appointed by the kings, but now by Caesar." --Strabo
"Eoperipatus butleri" was described by Richard Evans in 1901, from a single female specimen discovered by A. M. Butler in the Larut Hills of West Malaysia. The generic name "Eoperipatus" is derived from an Ancient Greek combining form of "ēṓs", meaning "dawn", and "peripatos", meaning "walking about". The specific name "butleri" is in honour of its discoverer.
The holotype was discovered by herpetologist Alejandro Solórzano in Guayacán de Siquirres, Costa Rica, in 1996. Morera-Brenes and Monge-Nájera subsequently described it in 2010. The generic name "Peripatus" is derived from the Ancient Greek "peripatos", meaning "walking about". The specific name "solorzanoi" is in honour of its discoverer.
The term "Peripatetic" is a transliteration of the ancient Greek word "περιπατητικός" "peripatêtikos", which means "of walking" or "given to walking about". The Peripatetic school was actually known simply as the "Peripatos". Aristotle's school came to be so named because of the "peripatoi" ("colonnades" or "covered walkways") of the Lyceum where the members met. The legend that the name came from Aristotle's alleged habit of walking while lecturing may have started with Hermippus of Smyrna.
The generic name "Eoperipatus" is derived from an Ancient Greek combining form of "ēṓs", meaning "dawn", and "peripatos", meaning "walking about". The specific name "totoro" refers to the Japanese animated film "My Neighbor Totoro". The collectors of the first specimen requested it be named "totoro" as they were reminded of the multiple legged caterpillar-like Catbus in the film when they saw the crawling velvet worm.
In 1997, Pyx Lax released a live album, Zontani Ichografisi stin Iera Odo (Live Recording at the Sacred Way) and a cd-single, Nychterinos Peripatos stin Iera Odo (Evening Stroll on the Sacred Way) in collaboration with one of Greece’s long established top singers George Dalaras. Both records were certified platinum sales. The same year the band released another live album, Pixe Paliatso ta Tragoudia Sou Telionoun, including live recordings from its performances during the period 1991-1997.
Scylax of Caryanda () was a renowned Greek explorer and writer of the late 6th and early 5th centuries BCE. His own writings are lost, though occasionally cited or quoted by later Greek and Roman authors. The periplus sometimes called the "Periplus of Scylax" is not, in fact, by him; that so-called "Periplus of Pseudo-Scylax" was written in about the early 330s BCE by an unknown author working in the ambit of the post-Platonic Academy and/or the Aristotelian Peripatos (Lyceum) at Athens.
The NW African section is sometimes claimed to have been derived from the earlier "Periplus" of Hanno the Navigator, but a close comparison makes the differences between the two texts apparent. Rather than the record of a voyage like Hanno's, or a compilation of eye-witness accounts of voyages, the "Periplus of Pseudo-Scylax" is probably an attempt at a quasi-scientific geographical account of the parts of the world accessible to Greeks in the 4th century BC. It can plausibly be associated with philosophical and scientific activities at Athens under Plato's successors in the Academy; the author was perhaps directly in contact with Plato's successors and with Aristotle and Theophrastos, in the years leading up to the foundation of Aristotle's school, the "Peripatos" or Lyceum. One of the aims of the work seems to be to calculate a total sailing length for the coasts of the Mediterranean and Black Sea, a geographical undertaking in which Aristotle's pupil Dikaiarchos of Messana went further, perhaps explicitly building upon the work of our unknown author.