Philosophy:1433 in philosophy

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1433 in philosophy



  • Lorenzo Valla publishes his much modified second edition of De voluptate (On Pleasure) while on sojourn in Pavia[3]


  • Marsilio Ficino (d. 1499), influential humanist philosopher
  • Nil Sorsky (d. 1508), Russian Hesychast[4]


  • Ibn Turkah (Sa'in al-Din Turkah Isfahani), an influential Turcoman scholar and Sufist philosopher at the School of Isfahan, exiled by Tamerlane until the latter's death. The date of Ibn Turkah's death is uncertain; either 1432 or 1433.[5]


  1. Kristeller, p. 440
    • Schmitt, p. 70
    • Lepage, p. 27
  2. Lorch, p. 214
  3. Laos, p. 158
  4. Nasr, p. 209


  • Kristeller, Paul Oskar, Studies in Renaissance Thought and Letters, Volume 3, Edizioni di Storia e Letteratura, 1993 ISBN:8884983339.
  • Laos, Nicolas, The Metaphysics of World Order, Pickwick Publications, 2015 ISBN:9781498201018.
  • Lepage, John L., The Revival of Antique Philosophy in the Renaissance, Palgrave Macmillan, 2012 ISBN:1137281812.
  • Lorch, Maristella de Panizza, "Voluptas, molle quoddem et non invidiosum nomen: Lorenzo Valla's defense of Voluptas in the preface to his De voluptate", pp. 214-228 in, Mahoney, Edward Patrick (ed), Philosophy and Humanism, Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1976 ISBN:9004043780.
  • Nasr, Seyyed Hossein, Islamic Philosophy from Its Origin to the Present, State University of New York Press ISBN:0791481557.
  • Schmitt, Charles B., "John Wolley (ca. 1530–1596) and the first Latin translations of Sextus Empiricus", pp. 61-70 in, Watson, Richard A. (ed); Force, James E. (ed), The Sceptical Mode in Modern Philosophy, Springer, 2012 ISBN:9400927444.