Cicero, On Duties 3.106
Therefore, those who discuss these things with more vigour dare to say that what is base is the only evil, while those who do so in a more relaxed way do not hesitate to say that it is the supreme evil.
Seneca, Letters on Morals 88.5
Unless perhaps they persuade you that Homer was a philosopher, when they deny this by the very points which they collect. For now they make him a Stoic, approving only of virtue and shunning pleasures and not abandoning what is honourable even for the reward of immortality; now an Epicurean, praising the condition of a peaceful state where life is spent in banquets and singing; now a Peripatetic, introducing three kinds of goods; now an Academic, saying that everything is uncertain. It is clear that none of these things is present in him, because they all are; for they disagree with one another.