from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of homoeomery.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • (Anaxagoras posits as elements the ‘homoeomeries’, viz. bone, flesh, marrow, and everything else which is such that part and whole are the same in name and nature; while Democritus and Leucippus say that there are indivisible bodies, infinite both in number and in the varieties of their shapes, of which everything else is composed-the compounds differing one from another according to the shapes, ‘positions’, and ‘groupings’ of their constituents.)

    On the Generation and Corruption

  • Anaxagoras of Miletus (c. 500–425), the first philosopher to live in Athens, argued that the world was made up of “elements” (homoeomeries) organized by the cosmic mind (nous).

    4. The Classical Age, 510-323 B.C.E

  • ‘simple’ rather than flesh, bone, and bodies which, like these, are ‘homoeomeries’.

    On the Generation and Corruption


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