By Georgios Anagnostopoulos
The Blackwell spouse to Aristotle presents in-depth reports of the most issues of Aristotle's proposal, from artwork to zoology.
The so much finished unmarried quantity survey of the lifestyles and paintings of Aristotle.
Comprised of forty newly commissioned essays from best 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" comparable to ethics, politics, rhetoric, and artwork.
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Additional resources for A Companion to Aristotle (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy)
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). “The Platonism of Aristotle,” in Owen, Logic, Science and Dialectic (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press), pp. 200–20. Ross, W. D. (1924). Aristotle’s “Metaphysics” (Oxford: Oxford University Press).
Aristotle’s logic is restricted to assertions, or statements, that is to say, to sentences that are true or false (Int. 4 17a2–7). Nor does it apply even to every statement. It deals only with subjectpredicate, or categorical statements, not with disjunctive or conditional statements. The predicate of a categorical statement in Aristotle’s view refers to a universal, whereas its subject may refer to either a particular or a universal. The things explicitly counted as universals in the Prior Analytics cover a wide range: man, horse, swan, raven, animal, substance, wild, black, white, good, snow, stone, cloak, unit, line, number, wisdom, knowledge, ignorance, inanimate.
Surviving testimony as to the materials inherited by Neleus, stored underground in Scepsis, moved to Rome and, eventually, catalogued and edited by Andronicus is at best ambiguous and conflicting. In some cases the materials are described as Aristotle’s own writings (autographa); in others, as Aristotle’s library; and in yet others, as Aristotle’s and Theophrastus’ libraries. Tradition has it that Aristotle, in addition to his own works, bought books by others and had a library; Theophrastus, who inherited Aristotle’s library and is credited by Diogenes Laertius with having authored “a large number of writings” (227, to be exact), also had a library that probably included books written by others, bequeathing all of these to Neleus (see Theophrastus’ will in Diogenes Laertius, V.