Aristotelian may refer to:

  • Aristotle (384–322 BCE), Greek philosopher
  • Aristotelianism, the philosophical tradition begun by Aristotle
  • Aristotelian physics, the natural sciences
  • Aristotelian Society, founded at a meeting on 19 April 1880

Other articles related to "aristotelian":

Aristotelian Physics
... Aristotelian Physics, the natural sciences, are described in the works of the Greek philosopher Aristotle (384 BC – 322 BC) ... one of the foremost philosophers of the twentieth century, once wrote, Aristotelian "physics" is different from what we mean today by this word, not only to the ...
Aristotelian Society - Publications
... proceedings, the Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society for the Systematic Study of Philosophy, now the Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, was issued in 1888 ... to the joint conference) in The Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society, Supplementary Volume.ISSN 0066-7374 ...
Contemporary Aristotelianism
... Recent Aristotelian ethical and ‘practical’ philosophy, such as that of Gadamer and McDowell, is often premised upon a rejection of Aristotelianism’s ... state as constituted by its citizens’ virtuous activity, can appear thoroughly Aristotelian ... The contemporary Aristotelian philosopher Alasdair MacIntyre is specially famous for helping to revive virtue ethics in his book After Virtue ...
Aristotelian Society
... The Aristotelian Society for the Systematic Study of Philosophy (more generally known as the Aristotelian Society) was founded at a meeting on 19 April 1880, at 17 Bloomsbury Square which resolved "to ... in the history of philosophy and so we became the Aristotelian Society, not for the special study of Aristotle, or of Aristotelianism, but for the systematic study of Philosophy." The Society's first ... and known as the Joint Session of the Aristotelian Society and the Mind Association, (publishers of the philosophical journal Mind) is hosted by different ...

Famous quotes containing the word aristotelian:

    Neither Aristotelian nor Russellian rules give the exact logic of any expression of ordinary language; for ordinary language has no exact logic.
    Sir Peter Frederick Strawson (b. 1919)