aristotelian


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Related to aristotelian: Aristotelian philosophy

ar·is·to·te·li·an

(ar'is-tō-tē'lē-ăn, ar'i-stŏ-tēl'yan),
Attributed to or described by Aristotle.
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Chapter 5 concludes the volume with a brief consideration of Plutarch, and a much longer consideration of Alexander of Aphrodisias, including a full translation with discussion of his "The Views of the Aristotelians about the Primary Objects of Attachment" (an essay taken from the Mantissa).
Aristotelian "Gold Means" will surely help these writers to take up a rational view rather than taking up an extremist viewpoint.
One set of contributions concentrates primarily on the mind's ontological status or--to put it in more Aristotelian terms--the substance of the rational soul.
Surprisingly, Salatowsky starts his investigation about the reception of the Aristotelian psychology with Luther and Melanchthon (part 2).
It is precisely our "parochialism" and the "desire to satisfy or protect our personal interests" that necessitates Aristotelian civic virtue (pp.
The role of time in Aristotelian psychology is the focus of the second chapter.
by Jean De Groot (Associate Professor in the School of Philosophy, The Catholic University of America) is a truly impressive body of extraordinary scholarship that is erudite, exceptionally well organized, and is a critically important and highly recommended contribution to academic library Aristotelian Studies reference collections and supplemental reading lists.
Jude Dougherty's main point seems to be that science is a realism-based enterprise and thus it falls under Aristotelian philosophy.
without realizing that the Aristotelian Indo-Europeans are today only a small minority in this world (although to a large extent in control).
Because his intent is to situate the Aristotelian view within this rubric, Echenique steers clear of debating the relative merits of the two sorts of moral responsibility.
This is an important question because John's Metalogicon has been taken as the first reference to Aristotle's text in Western Europe and hence as one of the earliest responses to the flood of Aristotelian translations which revolutionised scholarly life during the Twelfth-Century Renaissance.
This book sets out to introduce key ideas and concepts, examining meaning not in an Aristotelian sense (or in the many theories of meaning following from Aristotle) couched in abstract verbalism and referents.