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Author Info:

Type: Philosopher
Nationality: Greek
Date of Birth: 384 BC
Date of Death: 322 BC




 

Aristotle Quotes

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If liberty and equality, as is thought by some, are chiefly to be found in democracy, they will be best attained when all persons alike share in government to the utmost.
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The state is a creation of nature and man is by nature a political animal.
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Inferiors revolt in order that they may be equal, and equals that they may be superior. Such is the state of mind which creates revolutions.
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In making a speech one must study three points: first, the means of producing persuasion; second, the language; third the proper arrangement of the various parts of the speech.
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Perfect friendship is the friendship of men who are good, and alike in excellence; for these wish well alike to each other qua good, and they are good in themselves.
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I count him braver who overcomes his desires than him who conquers his enemies; for the hardest victory is over self.
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The end of labor is to gain leisure.
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We must no more ask whether the soul and body are one than ask whether the wax and the figure impressed on it are one.
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Temperance is a mean with regard to pleasures.
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In nine cases out of ten, a woman had better show more affection than she feels.
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The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet.
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The ideal man bears the accidents of life with dignity and grace, making the best of circumstances.
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Men are swayed more by fear than by reverence.
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Love is composed of a single soul inhabiting two bodies.
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What the statesman is most anxious to produce is a certain moral character in his fellow citizens, namely a disposition to virtue and the performance of virtuous actions.
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The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance.
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The whole is more than the sum of its parts.
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The ultimate value of life depends upon awareness and the power of contemplation rather than upon mere survival.
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It is Homer who has chiefly taught other poets the art of telling lies skillfully.
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The educated differ from the uneducated as much as the living from the dead.
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We praise a man who feels angry on the right grounds and against the right persons and also in the right manner at the right moment and for the right length of time.
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The virtue of justice consists in moderation, as regulated by wisdom.
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The law is reason, free from passion.
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Men acquire a particular quality by constantly acting in a particular way.
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The aim of the wise is not to secure pleasure, but to avoid pain.
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