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The Moral Philosophy of Aristotle: Consisting of a Translation of the ...
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2013
according action activity anger attain become brave called cause character charitable choice circumstances common concerned conduct Consequently consider courage course defect defined definition deliberation depends desire difficult distinct effect element emotions equal evident evil example excellence excess exercise extremes fact fall fear feeling fitting follows friends friendship further gain give greater habit hand happiness Hence honour human ideal ignorance instance intemperate interests Justice kind knowledge less living matter mean mind moral motive nature never noble objects Opinion pain particular passion perfect perform persons pleasure possible Practical Practical Wisdom praise principle proper question reason receive reference regard relation respect result sake Science seems sense shown simply soul sphere temperate term theory things thought true truth universal vice virtue virtuous Volition voluntary weak whereas whole wish wrong
Side 39 - Again, the mathematical postulate that things which are equal to the same are equal to one another, is similar to the form of the syllogism in logic, which unites things agreeing in the middle term.
Side 591 - A Short History of Natural Science and of the Progress of Discovery, From the Time of the Greeks to the Present Time.
Side 549 - But whether we choose life for the sake of pleasure or pleasure for the sake of life is a question we may dismiss for the present. For they seem to be bound up together and not to admit of separation, since without activity pleasure does not arise, and every activity is completed by the attendant pleasure.
Side 590 - BIGG-WITHER (TP). Pioneering in South Brazil; Three Years of Forest and Prairie Life in the Province of Parana.
Side 169 - ... people, when they are hungry, delighting in the smell of food; but to delight in this kind of thing is the mark of the self-indulgent man; for these are objects of appetite to him. "Nor is there in animals other than man any pleasure connected with these senses, except incidentally. For dogs do not delight in the scent of hares, but in the eating of them, but the scent told them the hares were there: nor does the lion delight in the lowing of the ox, but in eating it...
Side 264 - ... fair or equal in some sort, and that which is unjust is unfair or unequal ; but the proportion to be observed here is not a geometrical proportion as above, but an arithmetical one. For it makes no difference whether a good man defrauds a bad one, or a bad man a good one, nor whether a man who commits an adultery be a good or a bad man; the law looks only to the difference created by the injury, treating the parties themselves as equal, and only asking whether the one has done, and the other...