Aristotle on Coming to be and Passing awayAristotle on Coming to be and Passing away

Cherniss H. Cherniss , Aristotle's Criticism of Presocratic Philosophy ( Baltimore 1935 ) . ... Forster E. S. Forster , Aristotle , On Sophistical Refutations , On Coming - tobe and Passing - away ( Loeb Classical Library , London 1955 ) ...

Author: Willem Jacob Verdenious

Publisher: Brill Archive



Page: 79

View: 543

Aristotle on Coming to be and Passing awayAristotle on Coming to be and Passing away

Aristotle is not saying that water and air are in fact ' cold ' , but only quoting a common view in illustration . ... Translate : —- Suppose , e . g . , that the musical man passed - away and an unmusical man came - to - be , and that ...

Author: Aristoteles

Publisher: Georg Olms Publishers

ISBN: STANFORD:36105041064473


Page: 303

View: 102

Aristotle s Physics AlphaAristotle s Physics Alpha

The volumes of the Symposium Aristotelicum have become essential reference works for the study of Aristotle.

Author: Katerina Ierodiakonou


ISBN: 9780198830993


Page: 400

View: 415

The volumes of the Symposium Aristotelicum have become essential reference works for the study of Aristotle. In this nineteenth volume, eleven distinguished scholars of ancient philosophy provide a running commentary on the first book of Aristotle's Physics, a central treatise of theAristotelian corpus that aims at knowledge of the principles of physical change. Along with the general introduction, the ten chapters together comment on the entirety of the Aristotelian text and discuss the philosophical issues that are raised in it in detail. Aristotle is shown to be in dialoguewith the divergent doctrines of earlier philosophers, namely with the Eleatics' monism, with Anaxagoras' theory of mixture, and finally with the Platonist dyadism that posits the two principles of Form and the Great and Small. Aristotle uses critical examination of his predecessors' views sat herbasis for formulating his own theory of the principles of natural things, which are fundamental for the entire Aristotelian study of the natural world. Aristotle provides his own solution to the problem of coming-to-be and passing-away by distinguishing between coming-to-be in actuality and inpotentiality. Comprehensive analysis of Aristotle's doctrines and arguments, as well as critical discussion of rival interpretations, will makes this volume a valuable resource for scholars of Aristotle.

Collected PapersCollected Papers

20 Aristotle's De Caelo In the systematic arrangement of Aristotle's scholarly treatises the De Caelo follows the Physics and precedes the De Generatione et ... II ; H.H. Joachim , Aristotle , On Coming - To - Be and Passing - Away .

Author: Leonardo Tarán

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9004123040


Page: 727

View: 112

This book consists in a reprint of papers dealing mostly with Grecoroman philosophy, ranging from the 5th century BC to the 6th century AD, and concerned mainly with the Presocratics, Plato, Aristotle, the Early Academy, the Platonic and Aristotelian later traditions.

Simplicius On Aristotle Physics 2Simplicius On Aristotle Physics 2

The problem is this: coming-to-be and passing away cannot happen absolutely – it was a maxim of Greek science that nothing could come-to-be or pass away absolutely. Aristotle's description of coming-to-be and passing away in GC and ...

Author: Barrie Fleet

Publisher: A&C Black

ISBN: 9781780938639


Page: 224

View: 331

Book 2 of the Physics is arguably the best introduction to Aristotle's ideas, as well as being the most interesting and representative book in the whole of his corpus. It defines nature and distinguishes natural science from mathematics. It introduces the seminal idea of four causes, or four modes of explanation. It defines chance, but rejects a theory of chance and natural selection in favour of purpose in nature. Simplicius, writing in the sixth century AD, adds his own considerable contribution to this work. Seeing Aristotle's God as a Creator, he discusses how nature relates to soul, adds Stoic and Neoplatonist causes to Aristotle's list of four, and questions the likeness of cause to effect. He discusses missing a great evil or a great good by a hairsbreadth and considers whether animals act from reason or natural instinct. He also preserves a Posidonian discussion of mathematical astronomy.