All of these eCoupons exclude Tesco Partners. Please enter the eCoupon code at the Tesco direct checkout to qualify. These eCoupons are only valid until 02/07/14. Orders must be placed by the stated end date to qualify. eCoupons can be used online at the Tesco direct checkout by entering the eCoupon code. These eCoupons are valid online only. Each eCoupon code can only be used once per customer. eCoupon codes starting TDX cannot be used with any other eCoupon code. All products are subject to availability and if stocked online. These eCoupons are, and shall remain the property of Tesco Stores Ltd and are not for re-sale or publication. We reserve the right to withdraw any of these eCoupons at any time before the published end date. Delivery costs are excluded from the minimum spend values.
Throughout history, some books have changed the world. They have transformed the way we see ourselves and each other. They have inspired debate, dissent, war and revolution. They have enlightened, outraged, provoked and comforted. They have enriched lives and destroyed them. Now Penguin brings you the works of the great thinkers, pioneers, radicals and visionaries whose ideas shook civilization, and helped make us who we are. The Stoic writings of the philosopher Seneca offer powerful insights into the art of living, the importance of reason and morality, and continue to provide profound guidance to many through their eloquence, lucidity and timeless wisdom.
Lucius Annaeus Seneca, statesman, philosopher, advocate and man of letters, was born in Spain around 4BC. He rose to prominence at Rome, pursuing a double career in the courts and political life, until Claudius sent him into exile exile on the island of Corsica for eight years. Recalled in AD49, he was appointed tutor to the boy who was to become, in AD54, the emperor Nero. Seneca acted for eight years as Nero's unofficial chief minister until Nero too turned against him and he retired from public life to devote himself to philosophy and writing. In AD65, following the discovery of a plot against the emperor, he and many others were compelled by Nero to commit suicide. C.D.N. Costa has spent most of his working life at Birmingham University, where he is Professor of Classics and Chairman of the School of Antiquity. Among other works, he has written commentaries on the works of Seneca, Letters, Dialogues and the tragedy Medea.