Nature abhors a vacuum.

Aristotle

Aristotle

Profession: Philosopher
Nationality: Greek


Nature abhors a vacuum. Aristotle

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It is impossible that there should be demonstration of absolutely everything; [for then] there would be an infinite regress, so that there would still be no demonstration.

Our judgments when we are pleased and friendly are not the same as when we are pained and hostile.

If there are two definitive features of ancient Greek civilization, they are loquacity and competition.

The best friend is the man who in wishing me well wishes it for my sake.

Justice is the loveliest and health is the best, but the sweetest to obtain is the heart's desire.

And by this very difference tragedy stands apart in relation to comedy, for the latter intends to imitate those who are worse, and the former better, than people are now.

A friend is a second self, so that our consciousness of a friend's existence...makes us more fully conscious of our own existence.

When states are democratically governed according to law, there are no demagogues, and the best citizens are securely in the saddle; but where the laws are not sovereign, there you find demagogues. The people become a monarch... such people, in its role as a monarch, not being controlled by law, aims at sole power and becomes like a master.

He who can be, and therefore is, another's, and he who participates in reason enough to apprehend, but not to have, is a slave by nature.

Pleasure causes us to do base actions and pain causes us to abstain from doing noble actions.

Shall we not, like archers who have a mark to aim at, be more likely to hit upon what is right?

Each type of activity produces the corresponding sort of person.

The orator persuades by moral character when his speech is delivered in such a manner as to render him worthy of confidence; for we feel confidence in a greater degree and more readily in persons of worth in regard to everything in general, but where there is no certainty and there is room for doubt, our confidence is absolute.

The virtue of justice consists in moderation, as regulated by wisdom.