In this incisive study Sarah Broadie gives an argued account of the main topics of Aristotle’s ethics: eudaimonia, virtue, voluntary agency, practical reason. Sarah Broadie concentrates on what he has to teach about happiness, virtue, Never forgetting that ethics for Aristotle is above all a practical enterprise, she. , English, Book edition: Ethics with Aristotle / Sarah Broadie. Giving an analysis of the main themes of Aristotle’s ethics, the author concentrates on his.
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But this may just indicate that his achievement in breaking free on the first issue from the Stoicising tendencies of Boethus of Sidon the Peripateticfor whom form and soul were quality rather than substance, was not matched by an ability to move away altogether from the Stoic perspective on the second — a conclusion which may be supported by the fact that Alexander’s and the De mundo ‘s analysis emphasises efficient causation rather than final causation in accounting for the unity of the world.
According to ‘From necessity to fate: To purchase, visit your preferred ebook provider.
Language English View all editions Prev Next edition 5 of 6. In chapter 7, “Soul and body in Plato and Descartes”, B. His answer is that they are. In this incisive study Sarah Broadie gives an argued account of the main topics of Aristotle’s ethics: Never forgetting that ethics for Aristotle is above all a practical enterprise, she sheds new light on ways in which this practical orientation affects both content and method of his inquiry.
Wagga Wagga Campus Library. The book culminates in a sustained argument showing how even Aristotle’s ideal of theoretic contemplation in integral to his essentially practical vision of human nature.
Sarah Broadie University of St. Account Options Sign in. Philosophical Introduction and Commentary, with a new translation by Christopher Rowe Open to the public ; YY Architectonic thought and action should always aim at the highest good, but ground-level thought and action should not: In Greece at any rate; the Egyptian priests referred to by Aristotle may be a more complicated case, since they were defined by their performance of specific activities.
He says in various contexts that every action and decision, indeed every animal movement, aims at some real or apparent good. Sarah Broadie concentrates on what he has to teach about happiness, virtue, voluntary agency, practical reason, incontinence, pleasure, and the place of theoria in the best life.
Living like the Gods. None of your libraries hold this item. If we individuate objects of desire finely, the trick won’t work, since what we should desire is not the good-maker making good but the other things made good.
Akrasia, Enkrateia, and Look-Alikes. But it is in tune both with Aristotle’s approach elsewhere — a line is not divided by a single point, rather the point is double in being the end-point of each part of the line Arisrotle 8.
Open to the public Book English Show 0 more libraries Sarah Broadie concentrates on what he has to teach about happiness, virtue, voluntary agency, practical reason, incontinence, pleasure, and the place of theoria in the best life. These 2 locations in South Australia: The Status of the Mean.
Bryn Mawr Classical Review
Open to the public 89 Borchardt Library, Melbourne Bundoora Campus. First, the highest good as actual good-maker is not something required for anything to make a difference to the goodness of a life: Goods and Ends in the Eudemian Ethics.
Series Oxford Scholarship Online.
Oxford University Press Amazon. More considerations can be found in ‘Against the Grand End View’, chapter 4.
Perhaps Broadie thinks desires broadle identical if they are necessarily co-satisfied.
Open to the public Book English Flinders University. Ethics with Aristotle is a major contribution toward the further understanding of Aristotle’s ethics. At the end of chapter 10, Broadie notes that the highest good as good-maker is not the most desirable good, because “it is more desirable aristotel have the good-maker plus the other goods.
Other goods, such as pleasure and friendship, are ultimate ends — not to be pursued for the sake of anything further — but they are worth pursuing only if they will be enjoyed together with virtuous activity. I will give a synopsis of the papers and then discuss in detail a question which spans four of her essays, on the nature and role of the highest erhics.
Anthony Kenny – – Oxford University Press. We were unable to find this edition in any bookshop we are able to search. Showing that the theoretic ideal of Nicomachean Ethics X is in step with the earlier emphasis on practice, as well as with the doctrine of the Eudemian Ethics, this work makes a major contribution towards the understanding of Aristotle’s ethics. Ethics with Aristotle Sarah Broadie Limited preview – Chapter 8 introduces the first two components. Oxford University Press- Philosophy – pages.
Flinders University Central Library. Character as Voluntary I. The proposal has to be assessed holistically, by seeing whether it yields a satisfying, economical overall interpretation of Aristotle’s ethical writings.
This has, as B. Descartes’ soul is essentially an intellect, whereas Plato’s is essentially a valuer; a Platonic soul is responsible for its own embodiment or separation, by way of its desire for or indifference to bodily enjoyments, whereas a Cartesian soul is not, partly because it can have no such desires unless embodied.
For, from the Aristotelian perspective, to say that the outcomes are necessary already means that they will come about somehow. Happy Lives and the Highest Good: Sarah Sqrah is well known for her publications on Aristotle’s philosophy of nature as S. Though this isn’t explicit, the idea must be that in ground-level practice we may respond solely to considerations saarah right, without witu at any good at all; for at this stage Broadie seems to be granting that all goods are for the sake of the highest good, and hence that when we correctly pursue any good we are ultimately pursuing the highest good.
On the view she presents, 1 the now changes, not like something moving from one location to another where the locations exist independently of the moving thingbut more like something altering where the properties exist only by being instantiated by the altering thing ; 2 one event is before another only if it is either nearer to the now in the future or further from the now in the past.