We know that Chrysippus impugned the doctrine of Diodorus, but I do not see how.
It was Chrysippus, prince of Clazomenæ, the nephew of Anaxagoras.
But Chrysippus and even his master Cleanthes were on that point more reasonable than is supposed.
One of the sophisms of Chrysippus was, "If you have not lost a thing, you have it."
Here she was interrupted by Chrysippus, who asked if Althea had told her neighbour about his Rhodian eye-salve.
"Had there been no Chrysippus, there had been no Stoa," iii, 42.
If Chrysippus had not written obscurely, this fellow would have had nothing to be proud of.
Cleanthes was succeeded by Chrysippus, who died about 208 B. C.
Chrysippus and Diogenes held it in unbounded contempt, declaring that it was not worth extending a finger for.
Chrysippus closes the series of the philosophers who founded the Porch.