By Georgios Anagnostopoulos
The Blackwell significant other to Aristotle offers in-depth reports of the most issues of Aristotle's concept, from artwork to zoology.
The so much complete unmarried quantity survey of the existence and paintings of Aristotle.
Comprised of forty newly commissioned essays from major experts.
Coves the complete diversity of Aristotle's paintings, from his 'theoretical' inquiries into metaphysics, physics, psychology, and biology, to the sensible and efficient "sciences" equivalent to ethics, politics, rhetoric, and paintings.
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Extra resources for A Companion to Aristotle (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy)
Aristotle (London/New York: Routledge). Thompson, W. D. (1913). On Aristotle as a Biologist (Oxford: Clarendon Press). ) catalogue includes 99 works. ) The obvious differences in the numbers of works included in these lists are due primarily to the different ways a work may appear on a list. For example, the Eudemian Ethics appears as a single work in one list while in another the various Books of that same work are listed as separate items. When one takes into account that Aristotle’s works are parsed in different ways by those cataloguing them, then, it will become apparent that the three lists overlap considerably although not completely.
1995). “The Editors of the Metaphysics,” Phronesis, 40 (2), pp. 202–8. Moraux, P. (1951). Les listes anciennes des ouvrages d’Aristote (Louvain: Éditions uiniversitares de Louvain). Moraux, P. (1973). Der Aristotelismus bei den Griechen von Andronikos bis Alexander von Aphrodisias, Band I (Berlin/New York: De Gruyter). Owen, G. E. L. (1986a). “Aristotle: Method, Physics and Cosmology,” in Owen, Logic, Science and Dialectic (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press), pp. 152–64. Owen, G. E. L. (1986b).
Those intended for a select and trained audience), restricting the former to Aristotle’s early dialogues and other popular writings and minimizing their importance, on the one hand, while equating the acroamatic or esoteric with the treatises and viewing them as the only important works and “the only true expression of Aristotle’s thought,” on the other; and (d) capitalize on an idea “mentioned only in passing by Aristotle, namely that logic and dialectics are the instruments of philosophy” and proceed to arrange “all the logical writings in a corpus to which he gave the name Organon” (Düring 1957: 422–3).
A Companion to Aristotle (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy) by Georgios Anagnostopoulos