Aristotelianism


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Synonyms for Aristotelianism

(philosophy) the philosophy of Aristotle that deals with logic and metaphysics and ethics and poetics and politics and natural science

References in periodicals archive ?
It makes an original contribution to both the intellectual history of the legacies of Aristotelianism, and the vibrant field of the relation between philosophy and visual culture.
Although they may sharply disagree with what Jaffa wrote in Thomism and Aristotelianism, contemporary Thomists should thank Jaffa for laying down objections that stirred them to begin to think through these questions.
In the present article, I propose to develop my understanding of Aristotelianism with respect to the delineation of the practical and productive sciences by examining the work of three diverse and significant twelfth-century authors, namely, Hugh of St Victor, Dominicus Gundisalvi, and John of Salisbury.
Sleep is prominent in his treatment of Shakespeare and his reading of history plays and romance episodes is intriguing, but his equation of "denigrated vitality" (81) with Giorgio Agamben's notion of "bare life" seems to lose the thread of Aristotelianism while awkwardly applying a philosophical perspective that many now leap to in early modern studies and yet that cries out for a more rigorous conversation with early modern ideas of vegetative life.
2013), Philosophical Psychology in Arabic Thought and the Latin Aristotelianism of the 13Th Century, Paris, Vrin, 304 pp.
The book contains both a description of the task as well as exercises in observation and language designed to move a person to an awareness of the Aristotelianism unconsciously embedded in one's life.
xvii) that originally brings it into a polemic with Cavalcanti's medical and natural philosophical Aristotelianism, whereas in later poems the poet seeks to absorb his friend's thought through dialectic.
This means insistence on all the doctrines and practices of the pre-Reformation Latin Church and a resolute defense of as much of Aristotelianism as can conceivably be defended.
That is why, in my view, we should examine anew the possible heterodoxies of our author precisely in terms of this unofficial Aristotelianism, thus invoking another especially significant figure for heresiology, Averroes, the philosopher from Cordova.
Hattab's thought-provoking account problematizes the rigidness of dichotomies such as revolutionaries versus traditionalists, major versus minor figures, and Aristotelianism versus the New Philosophy, to reinterpret one of the seminal chapters in the history of ideas.
Chapters Two through Fifteen trace discussions of esotericism through a wide expanse of sources, from the rabbinic narratives concerning the ascent into pardes, followed by a foray into Heikhalot literature, Abraham ibn Ezra's advocacy of astrology and hermetic magic, Maimonides' Aristotelianism, early Kabbalah, and eventually Maimonideans like Shmuel ibn Tibon and Abba Mari.
Kantianism (through Kant himself and the early John Rawls), and finally Aristotelianism.
One version of this criticism that has proven to have considerable staying power is the argument that Aristotelianism demands too much of the virtuous person in the way of knowledge to be credible.
Because of this, his name has been used for two-valued doctrines of Aristotelianism, and, conversely, the many-valued realities of modern science are given the name non-Aristotelianism.
After Aristotelianism exhausted itself and faced competition from other philosophies in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, however, a curious thing happened.