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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 -- Overview [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
Biography and analysis.Category Society Philosophy Philosophers aristotle......The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy aristotle (384322 BCE.) Overview.Table of Life. aristotle was born in 384 BCE. at Stagirus
Aristotle (384-322 BCE.)
Table of Contents (Clicking on the links below will take you to that part of this article)
Life Upon the death of Philip, Alexander succeeded to the kingship and prepared for his subsequent conquests. Aristotle's work being finished, he returned to Athens, which he had not visited since the death of Plato. He found the Platonic school flourishing under Xenocrates, and Platonism the dominant philosophy of Athens. He thus set up his own school at a place called the Lyceum. When teaching at the Lyceum, Aristotle had a habit of walking about as he discoursed. It was in connection with this that his followers became known in later years as the peripatetics , meaning "to walk about." For the next thirteen years he devoted his energies to his teaching and composing his philosophical treatises. He is said to have given two kinds of lectures: the more detailed discussions in the morning for an inner circle of advanced students, and the popular discourses in the evening for the general body of lovers of knowledge. At the sudden death of Alexander in 323 BCE., the pro-Macedonian government in Athens was overthrown, and a general reaction occurred against anything Macedonian. A charge of impiety was trumped up against him. To escape prosecution he fled to Chalcis in Euboea so that (Aristotle says) "The Athenians might not have another opportunity of sinning against philosophy as they had already done in the person of Socrates." In the first year of his residence at Chalcis he complained of a stomach illness and died in 322 BCE.

2. Aristotle University Of Thessaloniki
Comprises 10 schools and 41 departments. Find photos and descriptions of each department, in addition to details on research. aristotle University of Thessaloniki, GR 541 24 Thessaloniki
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3. Science And Human Values - Aristotle
Article by Prof. Fred L. Wilson of the Rochester Institute of Technology on aristotle's impact on the History and Philosophy of Science
Prof. Fred L. Wilson
Rochester Institute of Technology
Science and Human Values
Overview of Aristotle
Of the two great philosophers of Greece, Plato and Aristotle, the latter was the one who relied on observation. Raphael's The School of Athens shows the two great philosophers in the center of the painting, surrounded by the other great Greeks, with Plato holding his hand upright as if to indicate, "Look to the perfecti on of the heavens for truth," while Aristotle holds his arm straight out, implying "look around you at what is if you would know the truth." We shall look deeper in Aristotle's ideas below. Aristotle was born in Stagira (in northern Greece), 384 B.C. He died in Chalcis (on the Aegean island of Euboea, now Ewoia), 322 B.C. Inland from Stagira was the semi-Greek kingdom of Macedon, with which Aristotle's family was closely connected. Aristotle's father, for instance, had been court physician to the Macedonian king Amyntas II. Aristotle lost both parents while a child and was brought up by a friend of the family. He is supposed to have spoken with a lisp and to have been something of a dandy. At the age of seventeen Aristotle traveled to Athens for a college education and after Plato returned from Syracuse, the young man joined Plato's Academy, where he studied assiduously. Eventually he was to become by far the most renowned of all the pupils of Plato. Plato called him "the intelligence of the school."

4. Project Aristotle(sm): Automated Categorization Of Web Resources
Automated Categorization of Web Resources "Users are seeking guidance and organization in a chaotic, dynamic information framework." David Eichmann, Ethical Web Agents, 1994 PROJECTS, RESEARCH, PRODUCTS and SERVICES
Project Aristotle (sm):
Automated Categorization of Web Resources
Users are seeking guidance and organization in a chaotic, dynamic information framework ." David Eichmann, Ethical Web Agents
Project Name People Helping One Another Know Stuff (PHOAKS) Principal Investigators Will Hill ( Loren Terveen ( Project Summary PHOAKS reads messages posted to thousands of USENET newsgroups and tallies and summarizes Web resource recommendations that appear in those messages. Its index method mimics exactly the hierarchical structure of Netnews. After each index name, the number of Web resources encountered by PHOAKS is indicated. PHOAKS "can automatically recognize recommendations with at least 90% accuracy". Demonstration or Prototype Access References HILL, W. and TERVEEN, L. Using frequency-of-mention in public conversations for social filtering . Paper prepared for Cooperating Communities, the 1996 Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work , November 16-20, 1996, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

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Computer services and products for candidates and political organizers. Search for company contacts, and explore software and consulting details. We at aristotle International, Inc. have no affiliation or connection with the web design company aristotle Internet
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We at Aristotle International, Inc. have no affiliation or connection with the web design company Aristotle Internet Access (also known as Aristotle Web Design) or with any of that company's web design services. Users seeking Aristotle Internet Access' web design services should visit

6. Aristotle's Rhetoric
Welcome to the online version of aristotle's Rhetoric. These hypertext pages are based on the 1954 translation of noted classical scholar W. Rhys Roberts.
A hypertextual resource compiled by Lee Honeycutt Welcome to the online version of Aristotle's Rhetoric . These hypertext pages are based on the 1954 translation of noted classical scholar W. Rhys Roberts. In editing this text, every effort was made to preserve the original style of Roberts' print edition, though footnotes and parenthetical Greek phrasings were omitted due to the typographical restrictions of hypertext markup language. In addition, British punctuation rules were generally altered to conform to American style, though British spelling conventions were retained. Each of the books above contains Roberts' original chapter descriptions given in the introductory section of the printed translation. Some of these descriptions are quite brief, consisting of only a few words, while others are fairly lengthy; yet all of them amply describe the contents of the chapter's text and serve as a useful guide in navigating this hypertext version of the Rhetoric The site also now includes a Bekker index to assist classical scholars more familiar with this referencing system from the definitive Greek text. You can also search the site by keyword:
It is my hope that online scholars of the rhetorical tradition will find this resource quite helpful in checking and rechecking specific passages of the Rhetoric during the course of their research.

7. Aristotle: Logic
Introductory article by Garth Kemerling.
F A Q Dictionary ... Locke
Aristotle: Logical Methods
Life and Works



Four Causes
Internet Sources
The greatest and most influential of Plato 's students was Aristotle , who established his own school at Athens. Although his writing career probably began with the production of quasi-Platonic dialogues, none of them have survived. Instead, our knowledge of Aristotle's doctrines must be derived from highly-condensed, elliptical works that may have been lecture notes from his teaching at the Lyceum. Although not intended for publication, these texts reveal a brilliant mind at work on many diverse topics. Philosophically, the works of Aristotle reflect his gradual departure from the teachings of Plato and his adoption of a new approach. Unlike Plato, who delighted in abstract thought about a supra-sensible realm of forms, Aristotle was intensely concrete and practical, relying heavily upon sensory observation as a starting-point for philosophical reflection. Interested in every area of human knowledge about the world, Aristotle aimed to unify all of them in a coherent system of thought by developing a common methodology that would serve equally well as the procedure for learning about any discipline. For Aristotle, then, logic is the instrument (the "organon") by means of which we come to know anything. He proposed as formal rules for correct reasoning the basic principles of the

8. Aristotle's Political Theory
By Fred D. Miller, Jr of Bowling Green State University.
history HOW TO CITE
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
A B C D ... Z content revised
Aristotle's Political Theory
Aristotle (b. 384 - d. 322 BC), was a Greek philosopher, logician, and scientist. Along with his teacher Plato, Aristotle is generally regarded as one of the most influential ancient thinkers in a number of philosophical fields, including political theory. Aristotle was born in Stagira in northern Greece, and his father was a court physician to the king of Macedon. As a young man he studied in Plato's Academy in Athens. After Plato's death he left Athens to conduct philosophical and biological research in Asia Minor and Lesbos, and he was then invited by King Philip II of Macedon to tutor his young son, Alexander the Great. Soon after Alexander succeeded his father, consolidated the conquest of the Greek city-states, and launched the invasion of the Persian Empire. Aristotle returned as a resident alien to Athens, and was close friend of Antipater the Macedonian viceroy. At this time (335-323 BC) he wrote or at least completed some of his major treatises, including the Politics . When Alexander died suddenly, Aristotle had to flee from Athens because of his Macedonian connections, and he died soon after. Aristotle's life seems to have influenced his political thought in various ways: his interest in biology seems to be expressed in the naturalism of his politics; his interest in comparative politics and his sympathies for democracy as well as monarchy may have been encouraged by his travels and experience of diverse political systems; he criticizes harshly, while borrowing extensively, from Plato's

9. The Internet Classics Archive | Works By Aristotle
Browse this library of the Greek philosopher's writings in translation, including "The Athenian Constitution" and "Poetics." Reader comments are available for each. Works by aristotle. The Athenian Constitution. Written 350 B.C.E



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Works by Aristotle
The Athenian Constitution

Written 350 B.C.E
Translated by Sir Frederic G. Kenyon
Read discussion
: 10 comments Categories Written 350 B.C.E Translated by E. M. Edghill Read discussion : 22 comments On Dreams Written 350 B.C.E Translated by J. I. Beare Read discussion : 20 comments On the Gait of Animals Written 350 B.C.E Translated by A. S. L. Farquharson Read discussion : 1 comment On Generation and Corruption Written 350 B.C.E Translated by H. H. Joachim Read discussion : 3 comments On the Heavens Written 350 B.C.E Translated by J. L. Stocks Read discussion : 10 comments The History of Animals Written 350 B.C.E Translated by D'Arcy Wentworth Thompson Read discussion : 3 comments On Interpretation Written 350 B.C.E Translated by E. M. Edghill Read discussion : 2 comments On Longevity and Shortness of Life Written 350 B.C.E Translated by G. R. T. Ross Read discussion : 1 comment On Memory and Reminiscence Written 350 B.C.E Translated by J. I. Beare Read discussion : 1 comment Metaphysics Written 350 B.C.E

10. Father's Day Website From Aristotle
Features trivia game and electronic postcards. Also includes a place to post a tribute to Dad.Category Kids and Teens People and Society Father s Day......Sponsored by aristotle. Tributes to Dads · Postcards · Gifts · FatherlyLinks · Trivia · Home · Email Website compliments of aristotle.
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Webpage design and hosting services by HTML authors and graphic design artists. Portfolios for reference, Category Regional North America Business and Economy Internet......Webpage design and hosting services by aristotle's awardwinning team of HTML authorsand graphic design artists will make your business website stand out.



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13. Aristotle's Logic
Survey of aristotle's logical work, with a focus on the "Organon".Category Society Philosophy Philosophers aristotle......aristotle's Logic. aristotle's logic, especially his systems themselves.§2 aristotle's Logical Works The Organon. The ancient
history HOW TO CITE
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
A B C D ... Z content revised
Aristotle's Logic
Aristotle's logic, especially his theory of the syllogism, has had an unparalleled influence on the history of Western thought. It did not always hold this position: in the Hellenistic period, Stoic logic, and in particular the work of Chrysippus, was much more celebrated. However, in later antiquity, following the work of Aristotelian Commentators, Aristotle's logic became dominant, and Aristotelian logic was what was transmitted to the Arabic and the Latin medieval traditions, while the works of Chrysippus have not survived. This unique historical position has not always contributed to the understanding of Aristotle's logical works. Kant thought that Aristotle had discovered everything there was to know about logic, and the historian of logic Prantl drew the corollary that any logician after Aristotle who said anything new was confused, stupid, or perverse. During the rise of modern formal logic following Frege and Peirce, adherents of Traditional Logic (seen as the descendant of Aristotelian Logic) and the new mathematical logic tended to see one another as rivals, with incompatible notions of logic. More recent scholarship has often applied the very techniques of mathematical logic to Aristotle's theories, revealing (in the opinion of many) a number of similarities of approach and interest between Aristotle and modern logicians. This article is written from the latter perspective. As such, it is about Aristotle's logic, which is not always the same thing as what has been called "Aristotelian" logic.

14. Aristotle University Of Thessaloniki - LABORATORY OF TRANSPORT ENGINEERING
Greek institute on transportation engineering.
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15. Aristotle -- Ethics [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy aristotle (384322 BCE.) Ethics. Descartes'Meditations? Mind-body problem. aristotle's Ethics? Habit.
Aristotle (384-322 BCE.)

Three words that loom large over any understanding of the Nicomachean Ethics are habit the mean , and noble . The first is too often given a misplaced and exaggerated emphasis, the second is hard to get a good sense of, and the third is not really there at all. This essay will be an attempt to get a few things straight about these words, which when misunderstood can lead us far away from Aristotle's intentions, but might, if brought into some clarity, give us a chance to uncover those intentions.
Table of Contents (Clicking on the links below will take you to that part of this article)
Habit In many discussions, the word habit is attached to the Ethics as though it were the answer to a multiple-choice question on a philosophy achievement test. Hobbes' Leviathan ? Self-preservation. Descartes' Meditations ? Mind-body problem. Aristotle's Ethics ? Habit. A faculty seminar I attended a few years ago was mired in the opinion that Aristotle thinks the good life is one of mindless routine. More recently, I heard a lecture in which some very good things were said about Aristotle's discussion of choice, yet the speaker still criticized him for praising habit when so much that is important in life depends on openness and spontaneity. Can it really be that Aristotle thought life is lived best when thinking and choosing are eliminated? On its face this belief makes no sense. It is partly a confusion between an effect and one of its causes. Aristotle says that, for the way our lives turn out, "it makes no small difference to be habituated this way or that way straight from childhood, but an enormous difference, or rather

16. Aristotle
This article suggests that aristotle, more than any other thinker, determined the orientation and Category Society Philosophy Philosophers aristotle......aristotle. Born aristotle was not primarily a mathematician but madeimportant contributions by systematising deductive logic. He
Born: 384 BC in Stagirus, Macedonia, Greece
Died: 322 BC in Chalcis, Euboea, Greece
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to see five larger pictures Show birthplace location Previous (Chronologically) Next Biographies Index Previous (Alphabetically) Next Main index
Aristotle was not primarily a mathematician but made important contributions by systematising deductive logic. He wrote on physical subjects: some parts of his Analytica posteriora show an unusual grasp of the mathematical method. Primarily, however, he is important in the development of all knowledge for, as the authors of [2] write:- Aristotle, more than any other thinker, determined the orientation and the content of Western intellectual history. He was the author of a philosophical and scientific system that through the centuries became the support and vehicle for both medieval Christian and Islamic scholastic thought: until the end of the 17th century, Western culture was Aristotelian. And, even after the intellectual revolutions of centuries to follow, Aristotelian concepts and ideas remained embedded in Western thinking. Aristotle was born in Stagirus, or Stagira, or Stageirus, on the Chalcidic peninsula of northern Greece. His father was Nicomachus, a medical doctor, while his mother was named Phaestis. Nicomachus was certainly living in Chalcidice when Aristotle was born and he had probably been born in that region. Aristotle's mother, Phaestis, came from Chalcis in Euboea and her family owned property there.

17. Aristotle University Of Thessaloniki
Offers graduate degrees and scientific research opportunities. Thessaloniki, Greece.
Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, GR 541 24 Thessaloniki Network Operation Center
Website partly funded by E.U.

18. Guardian Unlimited Politics | Aristotle
Searchable database of MPs, ministers, election candidates and parliamentary activity. Includes contact information.
Go to: Guardian Unlimited home UK news World news Archive search Arts Books Business Film Football Jobs Money The Observer Online Politics Shopping Sport Talk Travel Audio Email services Special reports The Guardian The weblog The informer The northerner The wrap Advertising guide Crossword Headline service Syndication services Events / offers Help / contacts Information Newsroom Soulmates Style guide Travel offers TV listings Weather Web guides Guardian Weekly Money Observer
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Use our interactive map to track down any seat in the UK or type a postcode or place name into the top Ask Aristotle search box on the left.
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19. Department Of Orthodontics-Aristotle University Of Thessaloniki

20. Island Of Freedom - Aristotle
A short biography and some quotes.Category Society Philosophy Philosophers aristotle......aristotle. 384322 BC. aristotle developed his great observational talents. Fortwenty years he was a member of Plato's Acadamy as a student and teacher.
384-322 B.C.
Literature on Aristotle and Virtue Ethics
On-line Works by Aristotle

Aristotle was born in Stagira in northern Greece in 384 B.C. His father, Nicomachus, was a physician, under whose influence Aristotle developed his great observational talents. For twenty years he was a member of Plato's Acadamy as a student and teacher. When Plato died in 347 BC, Aristotle moved to Assos, a city in Asia Minor, where a friend of his, Hermias, was ruler. There he counseled Hermias and married his niece and adopted daughter, Pythias. After Hermias was captured and executed by the Persians in 345 BC, Aristotle went to Pella, the Macedonian capital, where he became the tutor of the king's young son Alexander, later known as Alexander the Great. In 335, when Alexander became king, Aristotle returned to Athens and established his own school, the Lyceum. Because much of the discussion in his school took place while teachers and students were walking about the Lyceum grounds, Aristotle's school came to be known as the Peripatetic ("walking" or "strolling") school. Upon the death of Alexander in 323 B.C., strong anti-Macedonian feeling developed in Athens, and Aristotle retired to a family estate in Euboea. He died there the following year.
The early writings of Aristotle were intended for the general public, some written in dialogue form, with a largely Platonic outlook. Very few of these writings survived; the works that we read are his systematic treatises which were intended for serious students. They are basically lecture notes which have been edited several times over several generations, which makes the chronology of his writings very complicated. His approach to philosophy is systematic yet not dogmatic; he constantly questioned his conclusions and found difficulties, and it is in this constant analysis and acute argument that he gained his reputation as one of the most influential philosophers in Western thought.

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