Aristotle

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A·ris·tot·le

(ar'is-tot-ĕl),
of Stagira, Greek philosopher and scientist, 384-322 bce. See: Aristotle anomaly, aristotelian method.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

Aristotle,

Greek philosopher and scientist, 384-322 B.C.
Aristotelian method - a method of study that stresses the relation between a general category and a particular object.
Aristotle anomaly
Medical Eponyms © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The Aristotle score: a complexity-adjusted method to evaluate surgical results.
Starting with Rodney Poisson, commentators have noted Coriolanus's kinship with the "magnanimous man" of Aristotle's Nichomachean Ethics, the honorable lover of truth and virtue who scorns vulgarity and vice; John Alvis and Carson Holloway suggest that Coriolanus recalls the magnanimous man while falling tragically short of that ideal.
Criticism courses in Urdu departments usually begin with Aristotle and come down to various abstruse postmodernisms, with all the noble efforts at translation directed towards the treatises from Eliot to Showalter.
Yet, what we require is precisely this account, that is, an account of the genesis of philosophical eros, or an account of how the natural desire for knowledge, as Aristotle called it, is transformed into the pursuit of rigorous science.
This again raises the spectre of diminishing returns: the true glory of scientific creation lies with the Aristotles and Newtons of our world, while we epigones face an ever more difficult task as we attempt to push science to truly new heights.
335); 'History has known three men called Socrates, five Platos, eight Aristotles, seven Xenophons, twenty Demetriuses and twenty Theodores; just guess how many she has never known!'
Elizabeth's] house: our pleasant studies in readyng together Aristotles Rethorike, Cicero, and Livie' (sig.
On plate 3 of The Marriage of Heaven and Hell Blake makes his well-known claim that "Without Contraries is no progression." (2) A subsequent reference to "Aristotles Analytics" on plate 20--alluding either to the Organon in general or to a specific work, most likely the Prior Analytics, or perhaps De Interpretatione--suggests Blake has appropriated the term "contraries," directly or indirectly, from Aristotle's work on logic.