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         Aristotle:     more books (96)
  1. Ethics by Aristotle, 2009-10-04
  2. Politics: A Treatise on Government: A Powerful Work by Aristotle (Timeless Classic Books) by Aristotle, Timeless Classic Books, 2010-08-28
  4. Poetics. English by Aristotle, 2009-10-04
  5. Aristotle on the art of poetry by Aristotle, 2004-10-01
  6. Nicomachean Ethics by Aristotle, 2009-09-16
  7. Poetics by Aristotle, 2008-10-31
  8. Rhetoric by Aristotle, 2010-09-18
  9. The Basic Works of Aristotle (Modern Library Classics) by Aristotle, 2001-09-11
  10. Aristotle for Everybody by Mortimer J. Adler, 1997-06-01
  11. A New Aristotle Reader
  12. Complete Works of Aristotle, Vol. 1 by Aristotle, 1971
  13. The Complete Works of Aristotle: The Revised Oxford Translation, Vol. 2 (Bollingen Series LXXI-2) by Aristotle, 1984-09-01
  14. Aristotle's Poetics for Screenwriters: Storytelling Secrets From the Greatest Mind in Western Civilization by Michael Tierno, 2002-08-21

1. Aristotle - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
aristotle (384 BC – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher, a student of Plato and teacher of Alexander the Great. His writings cover many subjects, including physics, metaphysics
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search For other uses, see Aristotle (disambiguation) Aristotélēs
Marble bust of Aristotle. Roman copy after a Greek bronze original by Lysippus c. 330 BC. The alabaster mantle is modern Full name Aristotélēs Born 384 BC
Died 322 BC (age 61 or 62)

Era Ancient philosophy Region Western philosophy School Peripatetic school
Main interests Physics Metaphysics Poetry Theatre ... Zoology Notable ideas Golden mean Reason Logic Syllogism , Passion Influenced by Parmenides Socrates Plato Heraclitus ... Democritus Influenced Virtually all Western philosophy that came after his works; Alexander the Great Avicenna Averroes Maimonides ... Galileo , and most of Islamic philosophy Jewish philosophy Christian philosophy science and more... Part of a series on Aristotle Aristotelianism Peripatetic school

Ideas Correspondence theory of truth
virtue ethics golden mean ... Martha Nussbaum Related Platonism Commentaries on Aristotle Scholasticism Conimbricenses ... e Aristotle Greek Aristotélēs ) (384 BC – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher, a student of

2. Aristotle [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
aristotle (384—322 BCE) aristotle is a towering figure in ancient Greek philosophy, making contributions to logic, metaphysics, mathematics, physics, biology, botany, ethics
Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
Aristotle (384—322 BCE)
Aristotle is a towering figure in ancient Greek philosophy , making contributions to logic, metaphysics, mathematics, physics, biology, botany, ethics , politics, agriculture, medicine, dance and theatre. He was a student of Plato As a prolific writer and polymath, Aristotle radically transformed most, if not all, areas of knowledge he touched. It is no wonder that Aquinas Cicero . Aristotle was the first to classify areas of human knowledge into distinct disciplines such as mathematics, biology, and ethics. Some of these classifications are still used today. As the father of the field of logic, he was the first to develop a formalized system for reasoning. Aristotle observed that the validity of any argument can be determined by its structure rather than its content. A classic example of a valid argument is his syllogism: All men are mortal; Socrates is a man; therefore, Socrates is mortal. Given the structure of this argument, as long as the premises are true, then the conclusion is also guaranteed to be true. Aristotle’s brand of logic dominated this area of thought until the rise of modern propositional logic and predicate logic 2000 years later.

3. Aristotle's Ethics (Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy)
Discussion of aristotle s ethical views; from the Stanford Encyclopedia by Richard Kraut.
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Aristotle's Ethics
First published Tue May 1, 2001; substantive revision Mon Mar 29, 2010
  • 1. Preliminaries 2. The Human Good and the Function Argument 3. Methodology
    1. Preliminaries
    Aristotle wrote two ethical treatises: the Nicomachean Ethics and the Eudemian Ethics . He does not himself use either of these titles, although in the Politics Eudemian Ethics Eudemian Nicomachean eudaimonia Though the general point of view expressed in each work is the same, there are many subtle differences in organization and content as well. Clearly, one is a re-working of the other, and although no single piece of evidence shows conclusively what their order is, it is widely assumed that the Nicomachean Ethics is a later and improved version of the Eudemian Ethics . (Not all of the Eudemian Ethics was revised: its Books IV, V, and VI re-appear as V, VI, VII of the Nicomachean Ethics .) Perhaps the most telling indication of this ordering is that in several instances the Nicomachean Ethics develops a theme about which its Eudemian cousin is silent. Only the

4. Aristotle - Uncyclopedia, The Content-free Encyclopedia
aristotle (Greek Ἀριστοτέλης, Aristot lēs) (384 BC – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher, student of Plato, teacher of Alexander the Great, and all around philanderer.
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Aristotélēs This is the handsome rugged face
of a living long deceased legend. Full name "Mr." Aristotle Born B.C.
Greece Died B.C.
Era A long long time ago, Region in a polis far far away... School Hard Knocks Greek Academy Main interests stuff Notable ideas other stuff Influenced by people Influenced other people Favorite snack Grapefruit “Character may almost be called the most effective means of persuasion. Almost.” Aristotle on why he was so persuasive.
Aristotle Greek : Ἀριστοτέλης, Aristotélēs) (384 BC – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher , student of Plato , teacher of Alexander the Great , and all around philanderer. His teachings cover many topics, including politics physics music ethics , and of course, Greek daytime television drama . Aristotle, along with his mentor Plato and his teacher

5. Ethics Updates - Aristotle And Virtue Ethics, Ethics Updates
Discussion forum, lectures, and links to texts on aristotle s ethical theories.
Ethics Updates Introduction Anti-Theory Egoism Ethical Relativism ... Ethics updates ". . . dedicated to promoting the thoughtful discussion of difficult moral issues."
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University of San Diego

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Aristotle and Virtue Ethics
A Survey of Internet Resources on Aristotle and Virtue Ethics MultiMedia On-line texts of Aristotle's works in moral philosophy:

6. Aristotle: Biography From
Born 384 B.C. Birthplace Stagira, Macedonia (now Greece) Died 322 B.C. Best Known As The author of Ethics aristotle is one of the big three in ancient Greek philosophy
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  • Born: 384 B.C. Birthplace: Stagira, Macedonia (now Greece) Died: 322 B.C. Best Known As: The author of Ethics
Aristotle is one of the "big three" in ancient Greek philosophy, along with Plato and Socrates . (Socrates taught Plato, who in turn instructed Aristotle.) Aristotle spent nearly 20 years at Plato's Academy, first as a student and then as a teacher. After Plato's death he traveled widely and educated a famous pupil, Alexander the Great , the Macedonian who nearly conquered the world. Later Aristotle began his own school in Athens, known as the Lyceum. Aristotle is known for his carefully detailed observations about nature and the physical world, which laid the groundwork for the modern study of biology. Among his works are the texts Physics Metaphysics Rhetoric and Ethics . He was succeeded at the Lyceum by his student Theophrastus Previous: Ariel (Animated Character)

7. Aristotle's Unmoved Mover
aristotle. 1. Biographical Information. aristotle was born in Stagira, a Greek colony in Macedonia in 384 BCE and died in 322 BCE. At Stagira, aristotle's father was the
1. Biographical Information in covered walkways or stoa. Upon Alexander's death in 323 BCE, Athens revolted against Macedonian rule; Aristotle, being considered pro-Macedonian, fled to the city of Chalcis, where he died the next year. What remains of Aristotle's writings are his lecture notes, which are extensive; he wrote dialogues, as did Plato, but these have been lost.
2. The Unmoved Mover in Physics Aristotle resolves the problem of how something can become something else inherited from his predecessors by differentiating between the potentiality ( dunamis ) and actuality ( entelecheia ) inhering in a substratum or matter. He defines motion ( ) as "the fulfillment of what exists potentially, insofar as it exists potentially" Physics 3.1; 201a 10-12). A thing is in a state of actuality, meaning that it is what it is, but it also is potentially something else. Its potentiality is, as it were, an attribute of thing as actual. Aristotle explains further, "It is the fulfilment of what is potential when it is already fully real and operates not as itself but as movable, that is motion. What I mean by 'as' is this: Bronze is potentially a statue. But it is not the fulfilment of bronze as bronze which is motion. For 'to be bronze' and 'to be a certain potentiality' are not the same"

8. Aristotle's Political Philosophy Page
Collection of links and articles dealing with all aspects of aristotle s political philosophy.
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9. Aristotle
A brief discussion of the life and works of aristotle, with links to electronic texts and additional information.
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384-322 BCE
Life and Works

Internet Sources
Born at Stagira in northern Greece, Aristotle was the most notable product of the educational program devised by Plato ; he spent twenty years of his life studying at the Academy. When Plato died, Aristotle returned to his native Macedonia, where he is supposed to have participated in the education of Philip's son, Alexander (the Great). He came back to Athens with Alexander's approval in 335 and established his own school at the Lyceum, spending most of the rest of his life engaged there in research, teaching, and writing. His students acquired the name "peripatetics" from the master's habit of strolling about as he taught. Although the surviving works of Aristotle probably represent only a fragment of the whole, they include his investigations of an amazing range of subjects, from logic philosophy , and ethics to physics, biology, psychology, politics , and rhetoric. Aristotle appears to have thought through his views as he wrote, returning to significant issues at different stages of his own development. The result is less a consistent system of thought than a complex record of Aristotle's thinking about many significant issues. The aim of Aristotle's logical treatises (known collectively as the Organon ) was to develop a universal method of reasoning by means of which it would be possible to learn everything there is to know about reality. Thus, the

10. Aristotle
aristotle The First Scientist full detailed report Click here for another portrait of aristotle aristotle was born in 384 BC in a Greek Town of Stagira, which was a seaport on the

11. Aristotle - Crystalinks
Biographical article on the famous philosopher.
Aristotle (384 BC - March 7, 322 BC) was an ancient Greek philosopher, student of Plato and teacher of Alexander the Great. He wrote many books about physics, poetry, zoology, logic, rhetoric, government, and biology. Aristotle, along with Plato and Socrates, are generally considered the three most influential ancient Greek philosophers in Western thought. Among them they transformed Presocratic Greek philosophy into the foundations of Western philosophy as we know it. The writings of Plato and Aristotle form the core of Ancient philosophy. Aristotle placed much more value on knowledge gained from the senses and would correspondingly be better classed among modern empiricists (see materialism and empiricism). He also achieved a "grounding" of dialectic in the Topics by allowing interlocutors to begin from commonly held beliefs (Endoxa); his goal being non-contradiction rather than Truth. He set the stage for what would eventually develop into the scientific method centuries later. Although he wrote dialogues early in his career, no more than fragments of these have survived. The works of Aristotle that still exist today are in treatise form and were, for the most part, unpublished texts. These were probably lecture notes or texts used by his students, and were almost certainly revised repeatedly over the course of years. As a result, these works tend to be eclectic, dense and difficult to read.

12. Aristotle's Rhetoric (Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy)
Discussion of one of aristotle s major works; by Christof Rapp. From the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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Aristotle's Rhetoric
First published Thu May 2, 2002; substantive revision Mon Feb 1, 2010 Aristotle's Rhetoric has had an enormous influence on the development of the art of rhetoric. Not only authors writing in the peripatetic tradition, but also the famous Roman teachers of rhetoric, such as Cicero and Quintilian, frequently used elements stemming from the Aristotelian doctrine. Nevertheless, these authors were interested neither in an authentic interpretation of the Aristotelian works nor in the philosophical sources and backgrounds of the vocabulary that Aristotle had introduced to rhetorical theory. Thus, for two millennia the interpretation of Aristotelian rhetoric has become a matter of the history of rhetoric, not of philosophy. In the most influential manuscripts and editions, Aristotle's Rhetoric was surrounded by rhetorical works and even written speeches of other Greek and Latin authors, and was seldom interpreted in the context of the whole Corpus Aristotelicum. It was not until the last few decades that the philosophically salient features of the Aristotelian rhetoric were rediscovered: in construing a general theory of the persuasive, Aristotle applies numerous concepts and arguments that are also treated in his logical, ethical, and psychological writings. His theory of rhetorical arguments, for example, is only one further application of his general doctrine of the

13. Aristotle
aristotle. With the possible exception of Plato, aristotle, 384322 BC, is the most influential philosopher in the history of Western thought. Logic into the present century
LIFE Aristotle was born in 384 BC in Stagira in northern Greece. His father, Nicomachus, was a physician with close connections to the Macedonian court, which were maintained by Aristotle and by his school even after his death. It may have been his father's influence that gave Aristotle a strong interest in anatomy and the structure of living things in general, helping him develop a remarkable talent for observation. In 367, Aristotle went to Athens to join Plato's Academy, first as a student, then as a teacher. Plato had gathered around him a group of outstanding men who worked in a wide variety of subjects, ranging from medicine and biology to mathematics and astronomy. They shared no common doctrine but were united by the systematic effort to organize human knowledge on a firm theoretical basis and expand it in all directions. This effort, more than anything else, characterizes Aristotle's own work. It was also part of the Academy's program to train young men for a political career and to provide advice to rulers. Thus, after Plato's death, Aristotle joined (347) the court of Hermias of Atarneus, and later went (343) to the court of Philip II of Macedonia, where he became tutor to the young Alexander the Great. In 335, Aristotle returned to Athens to found his own school, the Lyceum, or Peripatus. Whereas the Academy had become rather narrow in its interests since Plato's death, the Peripatus under Aristotle and his successor, Theophrastus, pursued a wider range of subjects than the Academy ever had. In particular, prominence was given to the detailed study of nature. After the death of Alexander the Great in 323, anti-Macedonian feeling in Athens rose, and Aristotle retired to Chalcis, where he died the following year.

14. Aristotle (Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy)
aristotle (384–322 B.C.E.) numbers among the greatest philosophers of all time. Judged solely in terms of his philosophical influence, only Plato is his peer aristotle's
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First published Thu Sep 25, 2008 His extant writings span a wide range of disciplines, from logic, metaphysics and philosophy of mind, through ethics, political theory, aesthetics and rhetoric, and into such primarily non-philosophical fields as empirical biology, where he excelled at detailed plant and animal observation and taxonomy. In all these areas, Aristotle's theories have provided illumination, met with resistance, sparked debate, and generally stimulated the sustained interest of an abiding readership. Second are General Topics which offer detailed introductions to the main areas of Aristotle's philosophical activity. Finally, there follow Special Topics which investigate in greater detail more narrowly focused issues, especially those of central concern in recent Aristotelian scholarship.
1. Aristotle's Life
Lyceum . Those affiliated with Aristotle's school later came to be called Peripatetics , probably because of the existence of an ambulatory ( peripatos ) on the school's property adjacent to the exercise ground. Members of the Lyceum conducted research into a wide range of subjects, all of which were of interest to Aristotle himself: botany, biology, logic, music, mathematics, astronomy, medicine, cosmology, physics, the history of philosophy, metaphysics, psychology, ethics, theology, rhetoric, political history, government and political theory, rhetoric, and the arts. In all these areas, the Lyceum collected manuscripts, thereby, according to some ancient accounts, assembling the first great library of antiquity.

15. Aristotle Silver Stripe Open Source CMS Demo
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Another New Article August 26 2009 This is a second new article that is being placed to make sure things display properly on the main page. - Read More Aristotle News Demo August 10 2009 Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Nunc at turpis tellus. Nulla facilisi. Nam suscipit, leo quis adipiscing euismod, nunc tellus rhoncus massa, et varius ligula nisi a erat. - Read More // View All News Welcome to Aristotle's Open Source CMS demo site. This site will give you an overview of the specific options offered by this CMS. To access the CMS (content management system) please click here . Please contact your representative with Aristotle to obtain log in details. Through the CMS you can add, delete or edit any text on any page of the site. You also have the ability to upload files through the CMS. These files can be images or pdf and word documents. The CMS features several modules that can be added fairly simply to your web site. This demo includes the following (click the links to view the pages using the specified feature):
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    16. Aristotle's Metaphysics (Stanford Encyclopedia Of Philosophy)
    aristotle s notions of category and substance by S. Marc Cohen.
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    Aristotle's Metaphysics
    First published Sun Oct 8, 2000; substantive revision Mon Jun 9, 2008 Metaphysics Physics ta phusika ). In this entry, we discuss the ideas that are developed in Aristotle's treatise.
    1. The Subject Matter of Aristotle's Metaphysics
    In Metaphysics sophia ) to deal with the first causes ( aitia ) and the principles ( archai Physics Physics x qua y , then, is a study of x that concerns itself solely with the y aspect of x ousiai ). We will explain this connection in Section 3 below. Finally, we may note that in Book B, Aristotle delineates his subject matter in a different way, by listing the problems or perplexities ( aporiai Metaphysics contains definitive solutions to all of these perplexities.
    2. The Categories
    To understand the problems and project of Aristotle's Metaphysics , it is best to begin with one of his earlier works, the Categories . Although placed by long tradition among his logical works (see the discussion in the entry on Aristotle's logic ), due to its analysis of the terms that make up the propositions out of which deductive inferences are constructed, the

    17. Aristotle
    Mine is the first step and therefore a small one, though worked out with much thought and hard labor. You, my readers or hearers of my lectures, if you think I have done as
    Aristotle (384-322 B.C.E.)
    Mine is the first step and therefore a small one, though worked out with much thought and hard labor. You, my readers or hearers of my lectures, if you think I have done as much as can fairly be expected of an initial start. . . will acknowledge what I have achieved and will pardon what I have left for others to accomplish. Aristotle was born in Stagira in north Greece, the son of Nichomachus, the court physician to the Macedonian royal family. He was trained first in medicine, and then in 367 he was sent to Athens to study philosophy with Plato. He stayed at Plato's Academy until about 347 the picture at the top of this page, taken from Raphael's fresco The School of Athens , shows Aristotle and Plato (Aristotle is on the. right). Though a brilliant pupil, Aristotle opposed some of Plato's teachings, and when Plato died, Aristotle was not appointed head of the Academy. After leaving Athens, Aristotle spent some time traveling, and possibly studying biology, in Asia Minor (now Turkey) and its islands. He returned to Macedonia in 338 to tutor Alexander the Great; after Alexander conquered Athens, Aristotle returned to Athens and set up a school of his own, known as the Lyceum. After Alexander's death, Athens rebelled against Macedonian rule, and Aristotle's political situation became precarious. To avoid being put to death, he fled to the island of Euboea, where he died soon after. Aristotle is said to have written 150 philosophical treatises. The 30 that survive touch on an enormous range of philosophical problems, from biology and physics to morals to aesthetics to politics. Many, however, are thought to be "lecture notes" instead of complete, polished treatises, and a few may not be the work of Aristotle but of members of his school.

    18. Aristotle - Now You Know
    aristotle political software for political campaigns, PACs, grassroots advocacy, voter data, FEC compliance reporting, political consulting, campaign management, and

    19. Aristotle
    aristotle (Greek Ἀριστοτέλης Aristot lēs) (384 BC – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher, a student of Plato and teacher of Alexander the Great.
    2008/9 Schools Wikipedia Selection . Related subjects: Philosophers
    Aristotle Western philosophy
    Ancient philosophy Full name Birth 384 BC
    Stageira, Chalcidice Death 322 BC
    Euboea School/tradition Peripatetic school
    Aristotelianism Main interests Physics Metaphysics, Poetry Theatre Music Rhetoric, Politics Government Ethics Biology Zoology Notable ideas Golden mean, Reason, Nirvana, Logic , Passion Influenced by Parmenides, Socrates Plato Heraclitus Influenced Alexander the Great Avicenna, Averroes, Maimonides, Albertus Magnus, Thomas Aquinas Ptolemy Copernicus Galileo , and most of Islamic philosophy, Jewish philosophy, Christian philosophy, Western philosophy, and science in general Aristotle Greek: 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher , a student of Plato and teacher of Alexander the Great . He wrote on many subjects, including physics metaphysics, poetry, theatre music logic rhetoric, politics government ethics biology and zoology. Together with Plato , and Socrates physical sciences profoundly shaped medieval scholarship, and their influence extended well into the Renaissance , although they were ultimately replaced by modern physics. In the biological sciences, some of his observations were only confirmed to be accurate in the nineteenth century. His works contain the earliest known formal study of

    20. Aristotle Bio Of Ancient Philosopher 384-322 B.C.
    Survey of aristotle s logical work, especially his Organon and the syllogistic and dialectic elements in his philosophy.
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    Aristotle Biography
    Immortal Philosopher of Antiquity
    384 - 322 B.C.
    Plato Aristotle Pi 3.14 ...
    Problems Born at Stagira in Macedonia (in northern Greece), the son of Nicomachus, Aristotle was together with Plato the most influential philosopher of the western tradition. At age 17 he entered Plato's Academy in Athens , and remained there until Plato's death. Aristotle then accepted the invitation of Hermias to reside at Assos. Upon the death of Hermias (whose niece, Pythias, he married) in 345, Aristotle went to Mytilene on the island of Lesbos. Between 343/2 and 340 he acted as the tutor to the young Alexander the Great. In 335 he returned to Athens where he founded a school, the Lyceum. Here he organized and conducted research on many subjects, and built the first great library of antiquity. After the death of Pythias he lived with Herpyllis, by whom he had a son, Nicomachus. On the death of Alexander in 325 anti-Macedonian feeling in Athens, caused Aristotle to retire to Chalcis where he died on the Aegean island of Euboea, now Ewoia in 322 B.C.

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