Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 1 - 8 of 8 on Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems to be both in the best state....
" Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems to be both in the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable both that they should delight... "
Sacred Places Europe: 108 Destinations - Page 211
by Brad Olsen - 2007 - 320 pages
Full view - About this book

Wisdom: Its Nature, Origins, and Development

Robert J. Sternberg - Psychology - 1990 - 339 pages
...human beings can come to perfect happiness. "He who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems to be in the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. . . . And he who is that will presumably be also the happiest: so that in this way too the philosopher...
Limited preview - About this book

The Dialogues of Plato, Volume 2

Plato - Philosophy - 1984 - 178 pages
...will be perfect happiness. That this activity is contemplative we have already said.130 And again: Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems...the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable...
Limited preview - About this book

The Disciplined Heart

Caroline J. Simon - Philosophy - 1997 - 214 pages
...destiny will have to settle for a second-class mode of "excellence."17 I6. Aristotle says, "Now lie who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems to be both in the lK-st state of mind and most dear to the gods. . . .And that all these attributes belong most of all...
Limited preview - About this book

First Philosophy: Fundamental Problems and Readings in Philosophy

Andrew Bailey - Philosophy - 2002 - 966 pages
...the facts we must accept it, but if it clashes with them we must suppose it to be mere theory. Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems...the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable...
Limited preview - About this book

Leaving Morality where it is: Contingency and the Particularistic Approach ...

Daniel Patrone - Philosophy - 2005 - 151 pages
...the facts we must accept it, but if it clashes with them we must suppose it to be mere theory. Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems to be both in the best state of mind and the most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to...
Limited preview - About this book

Nicomachean Ethics

Aristotle - Philosophy - 2006 - 472 pages
...the facts we must accept it, but if it clashes with them we must suppose it to be mere theory. Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems...the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable...
Limited preview - About this book

Nicomachean Ethics

Aristotle - Philosophy - 2006
...the facts we must accept it, but if it clashes with them we must suppose it to be mere theory. Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems...the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable...
Limited preview - About this book

Nicomachean Ethics: Easyread Comfort Edition

Aristotle - Philosophy - 2006 - 336 pages
...the facts we must accept it, but if it clashes with them we must suppose it to be mere theory. Now he who exercises his reason and cultivates it seems...the best state of mind and most dear to the gods. For if the gods have any care for human affairs, as they are thought to have, it would be reasonable...
Limited preview - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search