Aristotelian

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Aristotelian

1. of or relating to Aristotle (384--322 bc), the Greek philosopher or his philosophy
2. (of a philosophical position) derived from that of Aristotle, or incorporating such of his major doctrines as the distinctions between matter and form, and substance and accident, or the primacy of individuals over universals
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Yet, in light of his general employment of the basic categories of Aristotle's taxonomy of knowledge, I do not think that this locates him outside the ambit of Aristotelianism properly construed.
This "expanded Aristotelianism" appears in moments of sleep experienced by Adam and Eve as well as in Raphael's famous description of a chain of life forms "by gradual scale sublimed" as they become more rarified and closer to God.
The latter half of Ardizzone's book, meanwhile, is notable for its exquisitely, at times excessively, nuanced treatment of the poet's engagement with the many varieties of 13th-century Aristotelianism, both orthodox and heterodox.
For the Orthodox Neoplatonism was the dominant philosophy ancillary to Christian doctrine; and the rationalist application of Aristotelianism to Christian doctrine in the Latin church was always unsettling to the Orthodox.
Heterodox Antecedents of "Ruizian Naturalism": From Radical Aristotelianism to Heresy
She does so by presenting his arguments, but more importantly, by examining the status of the doctrine within contemporary Scholastic Aristotelianism, which influenced Descartes through his early education at the Jesuit College, La Fleche.
It is at this point in Halbertal's narrative that the parallel universes of Kabbalah and Jewish Aristotelianism collide.
The first of the aforementioned complaints about Aristotelianism's knowledge requirement is directed against what is commonly known as the "reciprocity of the virtues thesis," the thesis that the full possession of a single virtue requires the full possession of every virtue.
As a champion of neo-scholasticism and Aristotelianism, he became one of the main opponents of Rene Descartes and his Dutch followers.
Flanagan draws on philosophy, neuroscience, evolutionary biology, and psychology, as well as on transformative mindfulness and self-cultivation practices that come from such spiritual traditions as Buddhism, Confucianism, Aristotelianism, and Stoicism.
They differ in this respect from Platonism and Aristotelianism, which cultivate open-ended inquiry into phenomena guided by a love for the goodness, beauty, and truth of the beings that present themselves to us on their own terms.
Along with his contemporary Rene Descartes (1596-1650), he is one of the founders of the mechanical philosophy of nature, which they proposed as a replacement for the Aristotelianism that had provided philosophical foundations for natural philosophy since at least the thirteenth century.