Nikomachische Ethik (vollständige Ausgabe)

Nikomachische Ethik vollst ndige Ausgabe Die Nikomachische Ethik ist eines der wichtigsten Werke von Aristoteles in welchem die Frage nach der Gl ckseligkeit behandelt wird und nach den Mitteln mit welchen dieses Ziel erreicht werden kann

  • Title: Nikomachische Ethik (vollständige Ausgabe)
  • Author: Aristotle Adolf Lasson
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 262
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Die Nikomachische Ethik ist eines der wichtigsten Werke von Aristoteles, in welchem die Frage nach der Gl ckseligkeit behandelt wird und nach den Mitteln, mit welchen dieses Ziel erreicht werden kann Das Werk wurde ca 300 v.Chr ver ffentlicht und war schon in der Antike hoch gesch tzt zitiert z.B von Cicero und Diogenes Laertius Die lteste berlieferte HandschriftDie Nikomachische Ethik ist eines der wichtigsten Werke von Aristoteles, in welchem die Frage nach der Gl ckseligkeit behandelt wird und nach den Mitteln, mit welchen dieses Ziel erreicht werden kann Das Werk wurde ca 300 v.Chr ver ffentlicht und war schon in der Antike hoch gesch tzt zitiert z.B von Cicero und Diogenes Laertius Die lteste berlieferte Handschrift der Nikomachischen Ethik stammt aus dem 9 10 Jahrhundert Im 13 Jahrhundert wurde die Nikomachische Ethik ins Lateinische bersetzt und ist durch die Vermittlung von Thomas von Aquin zu einem kanonischen Werk der abendl ndischen Philosophie geworden Diese neue digitale Ausgabe der Nikomachischen Ethik enth lt neben dem detaillierten Inhaltsverzeichnis auch einen Index, der den Zugang zu allen wichtigen Begriffen des Werkes erleichtert.

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    About “Aristotle Adolf Lasson

    • Aristotle Adolf Lasson

      Greece Arabic Bulgarian Russian Alternate European spelling Aristoteles Aristotle 384 322 B.C numbers among the greatest philosophers of all time Judged solely in terms of his philosophical influence, only Plato is his peer Aristotle s works shaped centuries of philosophy from Late Antiquity through the Renaissance, and even today continue to be studied with keen, non antiquarian interest A prodigious researcher and writer, Aristotle left a great body of work, perhaps numbering as many as two hundred treatises, from which approximately thirty one survive His extant writings span a wide range of disciplines, from logic, metaphysics and philosophy of mind, through ethics, political theory, aesthetics and rhetoric, and into such primarily non philosophical fields as empirical biology, where he excelled at detailed plant and animal observation and taxonomy In all these areas, Aristotle s theories have provided illumination, met with resistance, sparked debate, and generally stimulated the sustained interest of an abiding readership.Because of its wide range and its remoteness in time, Aristotle s philosophy defies easy encapsulation The long history of interpretation and appropriation of Aristotelian texts and themes spanning over two millennia and comprising philosophers working within a variety of religious and secular traditions has rendered even basic points of interpretation controversial The set of entries on Aristotle in this site addresses this situation by proceeding in three tiers First, the present, general entry offers a brief account of Aristotle s life and characterizes his central philosophical commitments, highlighting his most distinctive methods and most influential achievements Second are General Topics which offer detailed introductions to the main areas of Aristotle s philosophical activity Finally, there follow Special Topics which investigate in greater detail narrowly focused issues, especially those of central concern in recent Aristotelian scholarship



    323 thoughts on “Nikomachische Ethik (vollständige Ausgabe)

    • Ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle postulates the highest human good is eudaimonia or what is loosely translated into English as happiness. And a substantial component in the path to such human happiness is acting with the appropriate virtues over the course of an entire lifetime. The details of these Aristotelean teachings form the Nicomachean Ethics, one of the most influential works in the entire history of Western Civilization. As a way of sharing but a small example of Aristotle’s extens [...]


    • I’m a bit annoyed – I wrote up my review to this last night and thought I’d posted it, but it seems to have gone to god…not happy about that (amusingly enough). This is my reconstruction of last night’s review.There is a story that is almost certainly apocryphal about a French woman (in the version I know, this is Madame De Gaulle) who is in England towards the end of her husband’s career and is asked at some sort of official function what she wants most from life. She answers, ‘a [...]


    • ‎دوستانِ گرانقدر، متأسفانه بارها دیده ام که عده ای بیسواد و نادان، یا به عمد و یا از روی بیسوادی، نوشته های <ارسطو> را همچون دیگر فلاسفه، یا تحریف کرده اند و یا سانسور نموده اند و حتی به قولِ خودشان ترجمه های عجیب و غریبی انجام داده اند که نمیدانم آن جملات را از کجایشان درآو [...]


    • The Nicomachean Ethics is one of the greatest works of Aristotle, the famous philosopher who was really much more of a scientist than a philosopher. This is the book where he indulges in the discussion of happiness, virtue, ethics, politics, and really anything else describing the way in which human beings functioned together in the society of a Greek city-state of early Antiquity.Especially in the field of politics, this work excels, and Aristotle puts forth a particularly interesting theory on [...]


    • Aristotle doesn't satisfy your whole soul, just the logical side, but here he is quite thorough. The Nicomachean Ethics is his most important study of personal morality and the ends of human life. He does little more than search for and examine the "good." He examines the virtue and vices of man in all his faculties. He believes that the unexamined life is a life not worth living; happiness is the contemplation of the good and the carrying out of virtue with solid acts. Among this book's most ou [...]


    • "One lesson of our age is that barbarism persists under the surface, and that the virtues of civilized life are less deeply rooted than used to be supposed. The world is not too richly endowed with examples of perseverance and subtlety in analysis, of moderation and sanity in the study of human affairs. It will be a great loss if the thinker who, above all others, displays these qualities, is ever totally forgotten." D.J. Allan, author of The Philosophy of Aristotle, (Oxford 1952) about Aristotl [...]


    • Aristotle vs. PlatoHaving just finished and enjoyed Plato's complete works, I find this book a bit annoying and uninspiring in comparison. Aristotle seems to take every opportunity to "correct" Plato, when in fact he is only attacking a strawman. His arguments, sometimes self-contradictory, often support and clarify Plato's ideas, albeit using his own terminology.Aristotle seems to have great difficulty appreciating or understanding Plato’s abstractions (from species to genus, from the individ [...]


    • This is a book worth rereading every few years. It is actually lecture notes by one of Aristotle’s students, as are most of the extant writings attributed to Aristotle. Not a work to be rushed through, the Ethics requires concentration and pondering, work that rewards the effort.Aristotle begins by investigating what is good for man, proceeding to examine both moral and intellectual virtues. In each of these areas, he first defines his terms. Then he examines various virtues and vices such as [...]


    • Happiness is the activity of a rational soul in accordance with virtue, writes Aristotle in the Nicomachean Ethics. Activity means living. Rational soul means a human being. And virtue means human excellence. So happiness means a human living excellently. How does one live excellently? One learns to be good at the things that are human and these are called "virtues". Aristotle discusses many virtues, but four are primary: courage, temperance, justice and practical wisdom. Courage is how we deal [...]


    • ابرز ما جاء فى الكتاب نظرية الوسط الأخلاقى لأرسطو، الذى أطلق عليه الوسط العادل القائم على تجنب الإفراط والتفريط، فإذا كانت خصائص الفضيلة هى التوسط، فإن خصائص الرذيلة هى الإفراط أو التفريط، ينطبق هذا على الأخلاق والسلوك والعادات، بل وعلى الجمال الحسى، ففضيلة كل شيء فى تحقيق [...]


    • The Nicomachean Ethics, Aristotle عنوان: اخلاق نیکوماخوس؛ ارسطو؛ مترجم: صلاح الدین سلجوقی


    • Por fin lo terminé ¬¬ Quiero aclarar que el hecho de ponerle 1 estrella tiene que ver con lo complicado que me resultó leer este libro, odio estudiar este tipo de cosas porque no las entiendo y me resultan tediosas; la única forma en la que yo me puedo acercar a un libro de filosofía es estando completamente drogado por obligación, realmente admiro a la gente que disfruta leyendo estas cosas. Sin dudas que el libro merece 5 estrellas porque fue escrito hace miles de años y hasta el día [...]


    • There's nothing I could possibly say about this book that hasn't already been said, and hasn't already been said better than I could articulate any point. The degree to which we have fallen from Aristotle's view of man is abominable. The need to which we ought to return to his view is dire, and necessary. Is man operating according to his function? No. Are we achieving excellence? Rarely. Who amongst us is virtuous, and who amongst us experiences eudaimonia? Few, if any. So long as the structure [...]


    • Aristote resserre dans un seul ouvrage une critique fraiche des thèses de Platon. Pas de grands effets rhétoriques, de mises en scène ingénieuse, d'habileté didactique, le discernement et la méthode prennent nettement le pas sur l'esprit. Les thèmes abordés sont moraux: le consentement, la décision, la justice, le plaisir, l'amitié, le bonheur, la vertu. La sécheresse du style accentue les risques d'erreurs d'interprétation, et peut être qu'un peu d'aisance et de grâce ne trahissen [...]


    • I actually read this previously within the larger context of an extended work, but I decided to revisit it because I felt that some of the ethical pondering in this work matched up with some life incidents that I was trying to review. I know that reviewing your life based on ancient literature is not the norm but I felt that this was more pertinent to my life than most of the more modern literature available. I don't know how to explain this. Its like asking why Marcus Arrelius is on my bedside [...]


    • The Nicomachean Ethics represents Aristotle’s search for how to live the virtuous life. The treatise doesn’t search for an abstract virtue in itself (like Plato), but rather for how to achieve virtue in practice. This is a necessarily inexact, almost pragmatic enterprise, and Aristotle thinks we should approach it as such rather than pretending we’re discussing mathematical platitudes.Aristotle thinks that all human activity chases some end that we consider good. The highest ends are those [...]


    • Forgive a long and direct quoting of my favourite passage:"Benefactors are thought to love those whom they have benefited more than the beneficiaries love their benefactors [m]ost people conclude that it is because the latter owe and the former are owed a debt It may be thought, however, that the cause lies deeper in nature, and that the case of the lender is not even analagous. It is not affection that the lender feels, but a wish for the debtor's safety with a view to reimbursement; whereas th [...]


    • The introduction goes through the word 'ethics' and how Aristotle meant something different - more about character.Also by happiness he meant something different.There exists an indeterminancy of translation: you can never have a perfect translation - but translations are to be judged by how closely they bring about the same sensations as the original work.So I think the translation of this book is not bad, but misleading- and it'd be better to use the original Greek words for these complex idea [...]


    • Leiam todos. Não é dificil de ler, mesmo quem não está a par de alguns conceitos consegue perceber perfeitamente. Aconselho a tradução de António de Castro Caeiro, da editora Quetzal: as notas são muito boas e ajudam a entender alguns aspetos. Aborda a felicidade - que é uma atividade e não uma disposição - de uma forma muito interessante, sendo esta a finalidade do ser Humano e, como se basta em si própria, devemos praticas atos nobres e sérios, porque existem por si próprios e n [...]


    • THE NICOMACHEAN ETHICS. Aristotle. ****.I have been picking away at this work for weeks now, and have decided that I have read enough to say I have the gist of Aristotle’s teaching on the subject. This is a stand-alone work, although it does presage “The Politics,” the summation of the same concerns for the State as this one does for the individual. As with many of the ancient philosophers, reading their writings is often a chore. It seems that they tend to repeat themselves over and over [...]


    • One of the most important books I've ever read. Anyone who thinks Aristotle is extraordinarily difficult to read, check out this book. Nicomachean Ethics addresses the simple (or not so simple) question, "how should one live on this planet?" Although you probably won't agree with every assertion (I didn't), a reader can't help but grow around the astute framing of the relevant questions. I esp. love the last section on contemplation.


    • I think society would have progressed much faster if it weren't for guys like Aristotle being looked up to as much. He was extremely arrogant, and was obviously very good at expressing his ideas. Too bad his ideas weren't always backed by scientific reasoning, and should have been challenged.I wish I had a time machine so I could go back and bitch-slap him.


    • Just recently I found this book is greatly quotable to ward yourself from wearysome complains from people hazed by their deceitful lovers and false friends.



    • This is one of the more important of Aristotle's works; and, for me, one of the more practical and interesting ones. Here, Aristotle's pedantry does seem to yield better results. In any discussion of ethics, one should investigate as many facets and hypotheticals that may possibly be relevant and appropriate. Aristotle, to his credit, does the subject justice; and even if I may not totally agree with him in all of his conclusions, overall, I think I can assent to much that is here. Prior to Aris [...]



    • I just read the new CDC Reeve translation, published in 2014 by Hackett. It was fine. But I am reviewing the book itself, which has been translated into English several dozen times. I first read Aristotle's Ethics in the first semester of college, in my History of Philosophy class, in 1972. I first taught it when I taught a summer school class at UCLA in 1981. And I have taught it about 20 more times over the years, in Greek Culture classes, Ethics classes, Greek Philosophy classes, and graduate [...]


    • Therefore, the activity of the divinity which surpasses all others in bliss must be a contemplative activity, and the human activity which is most closely akin to it is, therefore, most conducive to happiness…So happiness is coextensive with study, and the greater the opportunity for studying, the greater the happiness, not as an incidental effect but as inherent in study; for study is in itself worthy of honor. Pg. 293. Eudaimon, generally translated as “Happiness”, is the goal of Arist [...]


    • Aristotle’s main purpose in Nicomachean Ethics is to define what exactly constitutes virtue and, more generally, the good life. To the modern reader, many of his arguments appear blatantly invalid (perhaps most troubling is that his account seems to rest on a possible tautology: a virtuous act is an act such that a virtuous man would do it). Furthermore, many of his beliefs are so grounded in 4th-century Greek thought as to make any modern day applications of his philosophy improbable.Nonethel [...]


    • After being laid off from Loyola University Chicago I looked for work at other higher educational institutions. One of them, Shimer College, a "great books" school which my step-brother was attending, actually solicited my applications via the agencies of several of their staff. Pursuing this option, I made an effort to read all of the books in their curriculum which I hadn't yet studied. The Nicomachean Ethics was one such book.Except for On Poetry, which did help me understand Greek tragedy, I [...]


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