1843, pertaining to one of two Greek thinkers: Zeno of Elea ("Zeno of the Paradoxes," 5c. B.C.E.), who disproved the possibility of motion; and Zeno of Citium (c. 300 B.C.E.), founder of stoicism.
Aristotle here observes that the zenonian argument respecting place is easy to be refuted; and he proceeds to give the refutation.
Those who despise these zenonian arguments as sophisms, ought to look at the way in which they were answered, at or near the time.
The third zenonian argument derived its name from the flight of an arrow shot from a bow.
Such a subtlety would be very much in character with the zenonian dialectic.