Category Archives: Aristotle

Outline of “A History of Philosophy, Volume 1: Greece and Rome” by Frederick Copleston, S.J.

Copleston History of Philosophy, Volume 1: Greece and Rome Outline (This is an attempt to present the outline which Copleston gives within this work – feel free to request Word doc version of this outline). The autonumbering is messed up, and I’m … Continue reading

Posted in Aristotle, Augustine, Being, Classics, culture, faith and reason, Frederick Copleston, history, morality, Ontology, Paganism, philosophy, Plato, religious studies, the Classical world, The Early Church, The Self, the virtues, theology, Tradition | Leave a comment

A basic comparison between the thought of Plato and Aristotle, in similarity and difference.

“Now for such general conceptions as that of manhood, or triangular shape, or any other abstraction that exists in a number of concrete things but nowhere by itself, Aristotle usually adopts the same word that Plato had used for his … Continue reading

Posted in affirmation of images, Aristotle, Being, Dante, Language, Ontology, philosophy, Plato, the Classical world, Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Meaning of ‘Hypostasis’ – Encyclopedia of Ancient Christianity

“As a technical term, hypostasis is found first in the Greek natural sciences, meaning sediment in a liquid. Behind this is a twofold idea, solidification and visibility, which appears in every use of the word, with one aspect or the other … Continue reading

Posted in Aristotle, Being, Eastern Christianity, Ontology, Origen, philosophy, religious studies, the Classical world, The Early Church, theology, Uncategorized, Yannaras | 2 Comments

Aristotle

“Aristotle (384-322 BC), student of Plato at the Academy, teacher of Alexander the Great, and founder of the Lyceum, took up Plato’s ideas about politics as order towards the virtuous living of the citizens. In his Ethics he argued that … Continue reading

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