Philo Judæus

Philo Judæus (i.e. Philo the Jew), philosopher of the 1st century, born in Alexandria; studied the Greek philosophy, and found in it, particularly the teaching of Plato, the rationalist explanation of the religion of Moses, which he regarded as the revelation to which philosophy was but the key; he was a man of great learning and great influence among his people, and was in his old age one of an embassy sent by the Jews of Alexandria in A.D. 40 to Rome to protest against the imperial edict requiring the payment of divine honours to the emperor; he identified the Logos of the Platonists with the Word in the New Testament.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Phillips, Wendell * Philocretes
Philippians, Epistle to the
Philippic
Philippine Islands
Philips, Ambrose
Philips, John
Philips, Katherine
Philistine
Philistines
Phillip, John
Phillips, Wendell
Philo Judæus
Philocretes
Philomela
Philopœmon
Philosophe
Philosopher's Stone
Philosophism, French
Philosophy
Philoxenus
Philpotts, Henry
Philtre