collection of Panaitiosʼ fragments. Most scholars however attribute Cice-
roʼs first two books as a whole, and so this special argumentation, to
Panaitios, cf. Rist, Stoic Philosophy, p. 173ff.: »The innovations of Panae-
tius«. C.J. de Vogel, »The Concept of Personality in Greek and Christian
Thought«, in: Studies in Philosophy and the HistoryofPhilosophy 2
(1963), pp. 20-60, 30f.
18 Cf. the list of borrowings which Carl Atzert compiled in the preface of his
editio Teubneriana of Cicero, de officiis.
19 If the wording of frg. 101 VS (= 246 Kirk-Raven) is