Parts of animals ; Movement of animals ; Progression of animals / Aristotle ; with an English translation by A.L. Peck and E.S. Forster.

; Forster, E. S. (Edward Seymour), 1879-1950, translator ; Peck, A. L. (Arthur Leslie), 1902-1974, translator
Rev.. Cambridge, MA : Harvard University Press, 2014.
ISBN 9780674993570

Location Call Number Status Consortium Loan
George Washington
Online
GW: Electronic Book
Standard Title De partibus animalium. English & Greek
Other Title Movement of animals.
Progression of animals.
Other Authors Forster, E. S. 1879-1950,
Peck, A. L. 1902-1974,
Subjects Animal locomotion.
Logic
Philosophy
Philosophy, Ancient
Rhetoric, Ancient
Science, Ancient
Zoology -- Pre-Linnean works.
Series Loeb Classical Library ; 323.
Description 1 online resource : line drawings
data file rda
Copyright Date 2014.
Notes Includes index.
Text in Greek with English translation on facing pages.
Summary Nearly all the works Aristotle (384-322 BCE) prepared for publication are lost; the priceless ones extant are lecture-materials, notes, and memoranda (some are spurious). They can be categorized as practical; logical; physical; metaphysical; on art; other; fragments. Aristotle, great Greek philosopher, researcher, reasoner, and writer, born at Stagirus in 384 BCE, was the son of Nicomachus, a physician, and Phaestis. He studied under Plato at Athens and taught there (367-47); subsequently he spent three years at the court of a former pupil, Hermeias, in Asia Minor and at this time married Pythias, one of Hermeias's relations. After some time at Mitylene, in 343-2 he was appointed by King Philip of Macedon to be tutor of his teen-aged son Alexander. After Philip's death in 336, Aristotle became head of his own school (of "Peripatetics"), the Lyceum at Athens. Because of anti-Macedonian feeling there after Alexander's death in 323, he withdrew to Chalcis in Euboea, where he died in 322. Nearly all the works Aristotle prepared for publication are lost; the priceless ones extant are lecture-materials, notes, and memoranda (some are spurious). They can be categorized as follows:I. Practical: Nicomachean Ethics; Great Ethics (Magna Moralia); Eudemian Ethics; Politics; Oeconomica (on the good of the family); Virtues and Vices. II. Logical: Categories; On Interpretation; Analytics (Prior and Posterior); On Sophistical Refutations; Topica. III. Physical: Twenty-six works (some suspect) including astronomy, generation and destruction, the senses, memory, sleep, dreams, life, facts about animals, et cetera IV. Metaphysics: on being as being. V. On Art: Art of Rhetoric and Poetics. VI. Other works including the Athenian Constitution; more works also of doubtful authorship. VII. Fragments of various works such as dialogues on philosophy and literature; and of treatises on rhetoric, politics and metaphysics. The Loeb Classical Library edition of Aristotle is in twenty-three volumes.
System Requirements Mode of access: World Wide Web.
Source Description Description based on print version record.
Network Numbers (MaCbHUP)hup0000423
(OCoLC)624743560
WorldCat Identities Aristotle,
Publication timeline, list of works, related names and subjects and other information

Services

Export citation to: RefWorks