Definitions for "Stoicism"
An ancient Greek philosophical position contemporary with early Platonism and Aristotleianism that emphasized the close relationship between human activity and nature, governed by reason and law. Influenced early Judaism and early Christianity significantly (e.g. Philo, Paul).
The most important philosophy in Rome. Its adherents insisted on the importance of accepting all situations with virtus – toughness or manliness. It arose from a Greek school of philosophy founded by Zeno in . 308 BC, and took its name from the porch ( stoa) in Athens where he taught.
(philosophy) the philosophical system of the Stoics following the teachings of the ancient Greek philosopher Zeno
A real or pretended indifference to pleasure or pain; insensibility; impassiveness.
The belief that one should live according to nature's plan and accept one's fate with indifference or, in the case of extreme hardship, with courage.
Inner strength, patience, courage and bearing adversity without complaint.
Keywords:  maxims, opinions
The opinions and maxims of the Stoics.