PHILOSOPHER

Antisthenes

445 BC - 365 BC

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Antisthenes (; Greek: Ἀντισθένης; c. 446 – c. 366 BC) was a Greek philosopher and a pupil of Socrates. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Antisthenes has received more than 582,697 page views. His biography is available in 57 different languages on Wikipedia. Antisthenes is the 122nd most popular philosopher (down from 112th in 2019), the 62nd most popular biography from Greece (down from 54th in 2019) and the 13th most popular Philosopher.

Antisthenes was a philosopher in ancient Greece who lived in the 5th century BC. He is most famous for his teachings on virtue and the importance of self-control.

Memorability Metrics

  • 580k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 72.42

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 57

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 11.03

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.97

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Antisthenes by language


Among PHILOSOPHERS

Among philosophers, Antisthenes ranks 122 out of 1,081Before him are John Venn, Bodhidharma, Al-Tabari, George Gurdjieff, Emil Cioran, and Johann Friedrich Herbart. After him are Ramon Llull, Hans-Georg Gadamer, Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab, Tommaso Campanella, Marsilio Ficino, and Mozi.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 445 BC, Antisthenes ranks 1After him are Lysias, Tissaphernes, and Glaucon. Among people deceased in 365 BC, Antisthenes ranks 1After him are Marcus Furius Camillus, Euclid of Megara, Ptolemy of Aloros, and Datames.

Others Born in 445 BC

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Others Deceased in 365 BC

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In Greece

Among people born in Greece, Antisthenes ranks 62 out of 936Before him are Polykleitos (-450), Lycurgus of Sparta (-800), Miltiades (-540), Constantine II of Greece (1940), Pyrrho (-365), and Queen Sofía of Spain (1938). After him are Epaminondas (-418), Peleus (null), Vangelis (1943), Demetrius of Thessaloniki (270), Ptolemy II Philadelphus (-308), and Nikos Kazantzakis (1883).

Among PHILOSOPHERS In Greece

Among philosophers born in Greece, Antisthenes ranks 13Before him are Protagoras (-486), Plutarch (46), Gorgias (-483), Leucippus (-500), Theophrastus (-371), and Pyrrho (-365). After him are Isocrates (-436), Clement of Alexandria (150), Hippias (-443), Melissus of Samos (-470), Diotima of Mantinea (-450), and Chilon of Sparta (-600).