The Stoic Philosophy of Seneca, Epictetus, and Marcus Aurelius
Ancient Stoic philosophy is experiencing a well-deserved modern revival because its timeless ethical and psychological teachings focus on the art of living — and how to flourish — in a world that feels out of control.
This website, Stoic Insights, offers modern reflections on classic Stoic teachings, along with information on the best Stoic resources available today.
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Stoicism is experiencing a remarkable revival in present times, and several reasons account for this revival. In this short video interview, Jules Evans explains why Stoicism has made such a comeback over the last decade.
The Stoic philosophers on world community, intelligence in nature, and why we are born to be ethical, in a short, highly illustrated talk — and how these ideas connect with modern scientific insights.
Seneca wrote, “Disaster is virtue’s opportunity,” because we can transform negative events into more positive outcomes. Even in his own death, he turned it into an opportunity to display virtue.
The present moment is all we have: the past is gone and the future doesn’t exist. Through becoming virtuous and mindful, Stoicism teaches how to experience true wealth and joy in the present moment.
Historian, philosopher, and Jefferson scholar Mark A. Holochawk explains why Thomas Jefferson was a Stoic — and not an Epicurean.
How the ancient Stoic practice of the “View from Above” intersects with our modern views of the Earth from space.
Donald Robertson on the Four Main Reasons Modern People Are Attracted to Stoicism as a Philosophy of Life
Donald Robertson explains the four main reasons why most modern people are attracted to Stoicism as a philosophy of life.
Drawing on the practices of Stoic philosophy and the work of Seneca, Tim Ferriss developed a technique to identify and test the validity of one’s fears.