By W. K. C. Guthrie
With this publication, Professor Guthrie accomplished his six-volume A historical past of Greek Philosophy during which he surveyed the entire box of Greek philosophy from the Presocratics to Aristotle. The background has gained popularity of the author's skill to tackle an enormous and tough topic and to provide an account of it striking for its mix of studying with readability of exposition. it is a ebook for college students of classics and Greek philosophy, and certainly for somebody attracted to analyzing a transparent account of Aristotle's thought.
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Additional resources for Aristotle: An Encounter (A History of Greek Philosophy, Volume 6)
It is, perhaps, the fatherland of men as they appear to God; because we are Christians, we call this condition original sin. For the man who is not a Christian, and for the Christian who does not usurp God's place, the human fatherland is not the proletariat of the human condition, it is the proletariat tout court, leading the whole of humanity towards its emancipation. lhis proletariat has a real content. '27 For us, brotherhood is no longer to be found in fear or words; it can only be found in the truth.
24. A passage has been struck: 'In contrast, the slave who knows he is a slave thereby knows that he is the master of the master, and so knows that he is the master of his servitude, not only in his soul, but in life, because the master is at his mercy from the moment he ceases to work: his own servitude is therefore at his mercy. But fear is not at the mercy of the man who is afraid: we no more cry out against the night than we can pierce the sky with arrows. ' 25. Temoignage chretien, 3 February 1946.
But the simple stroke of death was enough to set them free, as the fall of the Prussian despot unleashed the deep-seated forces of the opposition. Is this not a sign that the bond which held them at rest was external to them? Engels distinguishes two basic elements in Hegel's thought: in his words, the dialectical method, adopted by the young revolutionaries, and the system, the set of political, religious, and aesthetic truths the young conservatives laid claim to. One and the same loyalty to the Master united his warring disciples, who professed to derive from Hegel himself 'the real consequences Hegel did not dare work out'.
Aristotle: An Encounter (A History of Greek Philosophy, Volume 6) by W. K. C. Guthrie