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Diogenes was a controversial figure. His father minted coins for a living, and Diogenes was banished from Sinope when he took to debasement of currency.

He modeled himself on the example of Heracles , and believed that virtue was better revealed in action than in theory.

He used his simple life-style and behaviour to criticize the social values and institutions of what he saw as a corrupt, confused society. He had a reputation for sleeping and eating wherever he chose in a highly non-traditional fashion, and took to toughening himself against nature. He declared himself a cosmopolitan and a citizen of the world rather than claiming allegiance to just one place.

There are many tales about his dogging Antisthenes ' footsteps and becoming his "faithful hound". Diogenes made a virtue of poverty. He begged for a living and often slept in a large ceramic jar in the marketplace.

He criticized Plato , disputed his interpretation of Socrates , and sabotaged his lectures, sometimes distracting attenders by bringing food and eating during the discussions. Diogenes was also noted for having publicly mocked Alexander the Great. Diogenes was captured by pirates and sold into slavery , eventually settling in Corinth.

There he passed his philosophy of Cynicism to Crates , who taught it to Zeno of Citium , who fashioned it into the school of Stoicism , one of the most enduring schools of Greek philosophy.

Nothing is known about Diogenes' early life except that his father Hicesias was a banker. At some point the exact date is unknown , Hicesias and Diogenes became involved in a scandal involving the adulteration or debasement of the currency, [10] and Diogenes was exiled from the city and lost his citizenship and all his material possessions.

According to one story, [12] Diogenes went to the Oracle at Delphi to ask for her advice and was told that he should "deface the currency". Following the debacle in Sinope, Diogenes decided that the oracle meant that he should deface the political currency rather than actual coins.

He traveled to Athens and made it his life's goal to challenge established customs and values. He argued that instead of being troubled about the true nature of evil, people merely rely on customary interpretations. This distinction between nature " physis " and custom " nomos " is a favorite theme of ancient Greek philosophy, and one that Plato takes up in The Republic , in the legend of the Ring of Gyges. Diogenes arrived in Athens with a slave named Manes who abandoned him shortly thereafter.

With characteristic humor, Diogenes dismissed his ill fortune by saying, "If Manes can live without Diogenes, why not Diogenes without Manes? He found the figure of a master who could do nothing for himself contemptibly helpless. He was attracted by the ascetic teaching of Antisthenes , a student of Socrates. When Diogenes asked Antisthenes to mentor him, Antisthenes ignored him and reportedly "eventually beat him off with his staff".

He considered his avoidance of earthly pleasures a contrast to and commentary on contemporary Athenian behaviors. This attitude was grounded in a disdain for what he regarded as the folly, pretense, vanity, self-deception, and artificiality of human conduct.

The stories told of Diogenes illustrate the logical consistency of his character. He inured himself to the weather by living in a clay wine jar [4] [20] belonging to the temple of Cybele.

He used to stroll about in full daylight with a lamp ; when asked what he was doing, he would answer, "I am just looking for an honest man. I've brought you a man," and so the Academy added "with broad flat nails " to the definition.

According to a story which seems to have originated with Menippus of Gadara , [28] Diogenes was captured by pirates while on voyage to Aegina and sold as a slave in Crete to a Corinthian named Xeniades. Being asked his trade, he replied that he knew no trade but that of governing men, and that he wished to be sold to a man who needed a master. In fact, this was a pun.

In ancient Greek this would sound both as "Governing men" and "Teaching values to people". As tutor to Xeniades's two sons, [30] it is said that he lived in Corinth for the rest of his life, which he devoted to preaching the doctrines of virtuous self-control. There are many stories about what actually happened to him after his time with Xeniades's two sons. There are stories stating he was set free after he became "a cherished member of the household", while one says he was set free almost immediately, and still another states that "he grew old and died at Xeniades's house in Corinth.

Although most of the stories about his living in a jar [4] are located in Athens, there are some accounts of his living in a jar near the Craneum gymnasium in Corinth:.

A report that Philip II of Macedon was marching on the town had thrown all Corinth into a bustle; one was furbishing his arms, another wheeling stones, a third patching the wall, a fourth strengthening a battlement, every one making himself useful somehow or other.

It was in Corinth that a meeting between Alexander the Great and Diogenes is supposed to have taken place. Diogenes replied, "Yes, stand out of my sunlight. Diogenes explained, "I am searching for the bones of your father but cannot distinguish them from those of a slave. There are conflicting accounts of Diogenes' death. He is alleged variously to have held his breath; to have become ill from eating raw octopus; [36] or to have suffered an infected dog bite.

When asked if he minded this, he said, "Not at all, as long as you provide me with a stick to chase the creatures away! The Corinthians erected to his memory a pillar on which rested a dog of Parian marble. Along with Antisthenes and Crates of Thebes , Diogenes is considered one of the founders of Cynicism. The ideas of Diogenes, like those of most other Cynics, must be arrived at indirectly.

No writings of Diogenes survive even though he is reported to have authored over ten books, a volume of letters and seven tragedies. Diogenes maintained that all the artificial growths of society were incompatible with happiness and that morality implies a return to the simplicity of nature. So great was his austerity and simplicity that the Stoics would later claim him to be a wise man or "sophos". In his words, "Humans have complicated every simple gift of the gods.

When he was asked from where he came, he replied, "I am a citizen of the world cosmopolites ". An exile and an outcast, a man with no social identity, Diogenes made a mark on his contemporaries. Diogenes had nothing but disdain for Plato and his abstract philosophy. Plato once described Diogenes as "a Socrates gone mad.

Diogenes taught by living example. He tried to demonstrate that wisdom and happiness belong to the man who is independent of society and that civilization is regressive. He scorned not only family and political social organization, but also property rights and reputation. He even rejected normal ideas about human decency. Diogenes is said to have eaten in the marketplace, [48] urinated on some people who insulted him, [49] defecated in the theatre , [50] and masturbated in public.

When asked about his eating in public he said, "If taking breakfast is nothing out of place, then it is nothing out of place in the marketplace. But taking breakfast is nothing out of place, therefore it is nothing out of place to take breakfast in the marketplace. From Life of Diogenes: Many anecdotes of Diogenes refer to his dog-like behavior, and his praise of a dog's virtues. It is not known whether Diogenes was insulted with the epithet "doggish" and made a virtue of it, or whether he first took up the dog theme himself.

When asked why he was called a dog he replied, "I fawn on those who give me anything, I yelp at those who refuse, and I set my teeth in rascals. Besides performing natural body functions in public with ease, a dog will eat anything, and make no fuss about where to sleep. Dogs live in the present without anxiety, and have no use for the pretensions of abstract philosophy. In addition to these virtues, dogs are thought to know instinctively who is friend and who is foe.

Diogenes stated that "other dogs bite their enemies, I bite my friends to save them. Later Cynics also sought to turn the word to their advantage, as a later commentator explained:. There are four reasons why the Cynics are so named. First because of the indifference of their way of life, for they make a cult of indifference and, like dogs, eat and make love in public, go barefoot, and sleep in tubs and at crossroads. The second reason is that the dog is a shameless animal, and they make a cult of shamelessness, not as being beneath modesty, but as superior to it.

The third reason is that the dog is a good guard, and they guard the tenets of their philosophy. The fourth reason is that the dog is a discriminating animal which can distinguish between its friends and enemies. So do they recognize as friends those who are suited to philosophy, and receive them kindly, while those unfitted they drive away, like dogs, by barking at them.

As noted see Death , Diogenes' association with dogs was memorialized by the Corinthians, who erected to his memory a pillar on which rested a dog of Parian marble. Diogenes is discussed in a book by German philosopher Peter Sloterdijk English language publication in Here Foucault discusses Diogenes' antics in relation to the speaking of truth parrhesia in the ancient world. In this course Foucault tries to establish an alternative conception of militancy and revolution through a reading of Diogenes and Cynicism.

Diogenes' name has been applied to a behavioural disorder characterised by involuntary self-neglect and hoarding. Both in ancient and in modern times, Diogenes' personality has appealed strongly to sculptors and to painters. Ancient busts exist in the museums of the Vatican , the Louvre , and the Capitol. The interview between Diogenes and Alexander is represented in an ancient marble bas-relief found in the Villa Albani.

The famous story of Diogenes searching for an "honest man" has been depicted by Jordaens , van Everdingen , van der Werff , Pannini , Steen and Corinth. The scene in which Diogenes discards his cup has been painted by Poussin , Rosa , and Martin ; and the story of Diogenes begging from a statue has been depicted by Restout.

In Raphael 's fresco The School of Athens , a lone reclining figure in the foreground represents Diogenes. Diogenes has also been the subject of sculptures, with famous bas-relief images by Puget and Pajou. Two scenes in the comic depict famous anecdotes of Diogenes' life, namely the moment when he was looking for a human and the moment when he asked Alexander to get out of his sun. He is also portrayed living in a barrel. Diogenes is referred to in Anton Chekhov 's story "Ward No.

In Cervantes ' short story "The Man of Glass" " El licenciado Vidriera " , part of the Novelas Ejemplares collection, the anti- hero unaccountably begins to channel Diogenes in a string of tart chreiai once he becomes convinced that he is made of glass. He is mimicked by a beggar-spy in Jacqueline Carey 's Kushiel's Scion and paid tribute to with a costume in a party by the main character in its sequel, Kushiel's Justice.

In Christopher Moore 's Lamb: The Gospel According to Biff, Christ's Childhood Pal , one of Jesus ' apostles is a devotee of Diogenes, complete with his own pack of dogs which he refers to as his own disciples. His story opens the first chapter of Dolly Freed's book Possum Living.

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He modeled himself on the example of Heracles , and believed that virtue was better revealed in action than in theory. He used his simple life-style and behaviour to criticize the social values and institutions of what he saw as a corrupt, confused society.

He had a reputation for sleeping and eating wherever he chose in a highly non-traditional fashion, and took to toughening himself against nature. He declared himself a cosmopolitan and a citizen of the world rather than claiming allegiance to just one place. There are many tales about his dogging Antisthenes ' footsteps and becoming his "faithful hound". Diogenes made a virtue of poverty.

He begged for a living and often slept in a large ceramic jar in the marketplace. He criticized Plato , disputed his interpretation of Socrates , and sabotaged his lectures, sometimes distracting attenders by bringing food and eating during the discussions.

Diogenes was also noted for having publicly mocked Alexander the Great. Diogenes was captured by pirates and sold into slavery , eventually settling in Corinth. There he passed his philosophy of Cynicism to Crates , who taught it to Zeno of Citium , who fashioned it into the school of Stoicism , one of the most enduring schools of Greek philosophy.

Nothing is known about Diogenes' early life except that his father Hicesias was a banker. At some point the exact date is unknown , Hicesias and Diogenes became involved in a scandal involving the adulteration or debasement of the currency, [10] and Diogenes was exiled from the city and lost his citizenship and all his material possessions. According to one story, [12] Diogenes went to the Oracle at Delphi to ask for her advice and was told that he should "deface the currency". Following the debacle in Sinope, Diogenes decided that the oracle meant that he should deface the political currency rather than actual coins.

He traveled to Athens and made it his life's goal to challenge established customs and values. He argued that instead of being troubled about the true nature of evil, people merely rely on customary interpretations. This distinction between nature " physis " and custom " nomos " is a favorite theme of ancient Greek philosophy, and one that Plato takes up in The Republic , in the legend of the Ring of Gyges.

Diogenes arrived in Athens with a slave named Manes who abandoned him shortly thereafter. With characteristic humor, Diogenes dismissed his ill fortune by saying, "If Manes can live without Diogenes, why not Diogenes without Manes? He found the figure of a master who could do nothing for himself contemptibly helpless.

He was attracted by the ascetic teaching of Antisthenes , a student of Socrates. When Diogenes asked Antisthenes to mentor him, Antisthenes ignored him and reportedly "eventually beat him off with his staff". He considered his avoidance of earthly pleasures a contrast to and commentary on contemporary Athenian behaviors.

This attitude was grounded in a disdain for what he regarded as the folly, pretense, vanity, self-deception, and artificiality of human conduct. The stories told of Diogenes illustrate the logical consistency of his character. He inured himself to the weather by living in a clay wine jar [4] [20] belonging to the temple of Cybele.

He used to stroll about in full daylight with a lamp ; when asked what he was doing, he would answer, "I am just looking for an honest man. I've brought you a man," and so the Academy added "with broad flat nails " to the definition.

According to a story which seems to have originated with Menippus of Gadara , [28] Diogenes was captured by pirates while on voyage to Aegina and sold as a slave in Crete to a Corinthian named Xeniades. Being asked his trade, he replied that he knew no trade but that of governing men, and that he wished to be sold to a man who needed a master.

In fact, this was a pun. In ancient Greek this would sound both as "Governing men" and "Teaching values to people". As tutor to Xeniades's two sons, [30] it is said that he lived in Corinth for the rest of his life, which he devoted to preaching the doctrines of virtuous self-control.

There are many stories about what actually happened to him after his time with Xeniades's two sons. There are stories stating he was set free after he became "a cherished member of the household", while one says he was set free almost immediately, and still another states that "he grew old and died at Xeniades's house in Corinth. Although most of the stories about his living in a jar [4] are located in Athens, there are some accounts of his living in a jar near the Craneum gymnasium in Corinth:.

A report that Philip II of Macedon was marching on the town had thrown all Corinth into a bustle; one was furbishing his arms, another wheeling stones, a third patching the wall, a fourth strengthening a battlement, every one making himself useful somehow or other. It was in Corinth that a meeting between Alexander the Great and Diogenes is supposed to have taken place. Diogenes replied, "Yes, stand out of my sunlight. Diogenes explained, "I am searching for the bones of your father but cannot distinguish them from those of a slave.

There are conflicting accounts of Diogenes' death. He is alleged variously to have held his breath; to have become ill from eating raw octopus; [36] or to have suffered an infected dog bite. When asked if he minded this, he said, "Not at all, as long as you provide me with a stick to chase the creatures away! The Corinthians erected to his memory a pillar on which rested a dog of Parian marble.

Along with Antisthenes and Crates of Thebes , Diogenes is considered one of the founders of Cynicism. The ideas of Diogenes, like those of most other Cynics, must be arrived at indirectly. No writings of Diogenes survive even though he is reported to have authored over ten books, a volume of letters and seven tragedies.

Diogenes maintained that all the artificial growths of society were incompatible with happiness and that morality implies a return to the simplicity of nature. So great was his austerity and simplicity that the Stoics would later claim him to be a wise man or "sophos". In his words, "Humans have complicated every simple gift of the gods.

When he was asked from where he came, he replied, "I am a citizen of the world cosmopolites ". An exile and an outcast, a man with no social identity, Diogenes made a mark on his contemporaries. Diogenes had nothing but disdain for Plato and his abstract philosophy. Plato once described Diogenes as "a Socrates gone mad. Diogenes taught by living example. He tried to demonstrate that wisdom and happiness belong to the man who is independent of society and that civilization is regressive.

He scorned not only family and political social organization, but also property rights and reputation. He even rejected normal ideas about human decency. Diogenes is said to have eaten in the marketplace, [48] urinated on some people who insulted him, [49] defecated in the theatre , [50] and masturbated in public. When asked about his eating in public he said, "If taking breakfast is nothing out of place, then it is nothing out of place in the marketplace.

But taking breakfast is nothing out of place, therefore it is nothing out of place to take breakfast in the marketplace. From Life of Diogenes: Many anecdotes of Diogenes refer to his dog-like behavior, and his praise of a dog's virtues. It is not known whether Diogenes was insulted with the epithet "doggish" and made a virtue of it, or whether he first took up the dog theme himself. When asked why he was called a dog he replied, "I fawn on those who give me anything, I yelp at those who refuse, and I set my teeth in rascals.

Besides performing natural body functions in public with ease, a dog will eat anything, and make no fuss about where to sleep. Dogs live in the present without anxiety, and have no use for the pretensions of abstract philosophy.

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