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He is a moral, esthetic, social, and religious creature as well. For his final
satisfaction, therefore, the world in which he lives must be one that can satisfy the
demands his complex nature makes. This is why Plato called the highest reality
Since moral virtue is thus variable (even though objective), we can say no more
about it universally than that it lies in a mean between extremes that err through
either excess or deficiency. So far only Aristotle's account of the nature of a ...
It follows that the Stoics believed that only our motives have moral significance.
Aristotle had certainly emphasized the moral significance of the motives from
which men act. This appeared, for instance, in the distinctions he drew between ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - bnielsen - LibraryThing
Indeholder "Preface ", "Introduction ", "1. Pre-Socratic Philosophy", " God and Nature in Homer", " God and Nature in Hesiod", " Thales", " Anaximander", " Anaximenes", " Heraclitus", " Xenophanes ... Read full review
Review: A History of Western Philosophy, Volume 1: The Classical MindUser Review - Lee - Goodreads
Great look at Western Philosophy Read full review
God and Nature in Homer
God and Nature in Hesiod
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