Notes on the Nicomachean Ethics of Aristotle, Volume 1

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Clarendon Press, 1892 - 475 pages
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Page 442 - Two sides of one figure are said to be reciprocally proportional to two sides of another, when one of the sides of the first is to one of the sides of the second, as the remaining side of the second is to the remaining side of the first.
Page 61 - nos quasi in mercatus quandam celebritatem ex urbe aliqua sic in hanc vitam ex alia vita et natura prefectos, alios gloriae serviré, alios pecuniae ; raros esse quosdam qui, céleris omnibus pro nihilo habitis, rerum naturam studiose intuerentur : hos se appellare sapientiae studiosos : id est enim
Page 105 - posteriori. Either of these processes, apart from the other, diminishes in value as the subject increases in complication, and this in so rapid a ratio as soon to become entirely worthless; but the reliance to be placed in the concurrence of the two sorts of evidence, not only does not diminish in anything like
Page 61 - sibi videri vitam hominum et mercatum eum qui haberetur maxumo ludorum apparatu totius Graeciae celebritate : nam ut illic alii corporibus exercitatis gloriam et nobilitatem coronae pétèrent, alii emendi aut vendendi quaestu et lucro ducerentur : esset autem quoddam genus eorum, idque vel maxume ingenuum, qui
Page 368 - Successif vêtus his comoedia, non sine multa Laude ; sed in vitium libertas excidit et vim Dignam lege régi ; lex est accepta chorusque Turpiter obticuit sublato jure nocendi.
Page 503 - ímpetu quoque mularum quas mulio propter imperitiam retiñere non potuerit, si servus tuus oppressus fuerit, culpae reus est mulio. Sed et si propter infirmitatem retiñere eas non potuerit, cum alius firmier retiñere potuisset, aeque culpae tenetur. Eadem placuerunt de eo quoque qui cum equo veheretur impetum
Page 105 - The ground of confidence in any concrete deductive science is not the à priori reasoning itself, but the accordance between its results and those of observation h posteriori. Either of these processes,
Page 503 - Imperitia quoque culpae annumeratur, veluti si medicus ideo servum tuum occiderit, quod eum male secuerit aut perperam ei medicamentum dederit. ímpetu quoque mularum quas mulio propter imperitiam retiñere non potuerit, si servus tuus oppressus fuerit, culpae reus est mulio. Sed et si propter infirmitatem retiñere
Page 67 - He is speaking not of the consciousness of happiness, but of the idea of happiness. When a martyr dies in a good cause, when a soldier falls in battle, we do not suppose that death or wounds are without pain, or that
Page 345 - When he has sacrificed an ox he will nail up the skin of the forehead wreathed with large garlands opposite the entrance, in order that those who come in may see that he has sacrificed an ox. When he has been taking part

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