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Aristotle a Greek philosopher (384-322 B.C.).
ashram the residence, usu. secluded, of a Hindu philosopher or religious teacher to whom followers come for instruction. [1/2 definitions]
Baruch Spinoza a Dutch philosopher (b.1632--d.1677).
Buddha the title earned by the Indian religious philosopher and teacher who founded Buddhism. (See Siddhartha.) [1/2 definitions]
Confucius a Chinese philosopher whose ethical teachings were introduced into Chinese religion; K'ung Fu-tzu (551?-479? B.C.).
Eleatic any philosopher of the Eleatic school. [1/2 definitions]
Epicurus a Greek philosopher (342?-270 B.C.).
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel a German philosopher (b.1770--d.1831).
Henri Bergson a French philosopher (b.1859--d.1941).
Heraclitus a Greek philosopher (550?-480? B.C.).
Immanuel Kant a German philosopher (b.1724--d.1804).
Isaac Newton an English philosopher and mathematician who formulated the laws of gravity (b.1642--d.1727).
Jean-Paul Sartre a French philosopher and author (b.1905--d.1980).
Karl Marx a German political philosopher and economist who founded modern socialism (b.1818--d.1883).
Lao Tzu a Chinese philosopher considered to be the founder of Taoism (about the sixth century B.C.).
Marcus Aurelius a Stoic philosopher who was emperor of Rome in 161-180 A.D. (b.121--d.180 A.D.).
philosophize to reason in the way of a philosopher. [1/2 definitions]
Plato a Greek philosopher (427?-347? B.C.).
Pythagoras a Greek philosopher and mathematician (582?-500? B.C.).
René Descartes a French philosopher and mathematician (b.1596--d.1650).
Saint Augustine a father and philosopher of the early Christian church (b.354--d.430 A.D.).