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(ar'is-tō-tē'lē-ăn, ar'i-stŏ-tēl'yan),
Attributed to or described by Aristotle.
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1) and to describe accurately medieval attitudes toward Aristotle and Aristotelian ethics (chap.
This third manuscript contains a study of the Aristotelian theory of scientific demonstration and constitutes, in effect, a short commentary on the Posterior Analytics.
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.
THE DISTINCTION OF THE PLATONIC and Aristotelian conceptions of form common to modern textbooks has a specifically medieval origin that is little remarked upon by historians of philosophy.
By contrast, Aristotelian or moderate realism takes properties to be literally instantiated in things (physical particulars or whatever other particular things may exist).
This short book addresses the question of scientific explanation in the Aristotelian context.
He became convinced that a new orientation must be found and implemented because the politically dominant Western European peoples had, in his view, exhausted their capacity to learn through experience; their Aristotelian (2)metalinguistic patterns, like Euclidean or Newtonian physics, were operative only within narrow limits, and human experience had strayed into areas beyond the functional capacities of those pattems.
Subordination is a technical notion in Aristotelian philosophy of science.
The second part will discuss a different sort of case indicating that Aristotelians face an unwelcome choice regarding the interpretation of perfection: perfection can be understood in a way that supports the desired connection between welfare and morality, or in a way that yields a potentially attractive account of well-being, but not both.
Although Yu fails to see the degree to which Mencius altered and advanced Confucian ethics, he highlights the role that Mencius places on the nature-potency-actualization formula, which serves as the foundation for a fruitful dialogue with Aristotelians.
Thus, Islamic philosophers are perceived to be evolving within the Aristotelian tradition of neo- Platonism, and to be no more than heirs of late Antiquity, albeit with an Islamic 'touch'.
There is no need to argue here for the importance of this relationship in the context of Aristotelian philosophy; but the subject is also crucial for the philosophy of Heidegger, insofar as this philosophy is from the outset an attempt to overcome an established understanding of philosophy as a theoretical activity isolated from life and the world of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII].