Categories Lat Categoriae Greek Kat goriai is a text from Aristotle s Organon that enumerates all the possible kinds of thing which can be the subject or the predicate of a proposition The Categories

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  • Author: Aristotle Muhammad Kamal
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  • Categories Lat Categoriae, Greek Kat goriai is a text from Aristotle s Organon that enumerates all the possible kinds of thing which can be the subject or the predicate of a proposition The Categories places every object of human apprehension under one of ten categories known to medieval writers as the praedicamenta They are intended to enumerate everythingCategories Lat Categoriae, Greek Kat goriai is a text from Aristotle s Organon that enumerates all the possible kinds of thing which can be the subject or the predicate of a proposition The Categories places every object of human apprehension under one of ten categories known to medieval writers as the praedicamenta They are intended to enumerate everything which can be expressed without composition or structure, thus anything which can be either the subject or the predicate of a proposition.

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      130 Aristotle Muhammad Kamal
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    Bitches get wet when I distinguish primary substances from secondary and stipulate said-of-subject qualities from both, in-subject and contingent properties from the former.

    I'm slowly becoming to think in Aristotelian terms to the point my mom said she has no idea what I'm talking about on few occasions.

    Perfect for academics who make much ado about absolutely nothing :) After you get through the sentiments "Wow this guy had too much time on his hands" and "How does one pay the bills with no real skillset?", the treatise is quite an interesting assessment on the philosophy of word structure. What's astonishing is that Aristotle's comparative inquiry concerns ancient Greek but is completely applicable to translated modern English, though much of our language is largely Germanic. Unsure if his con [...]

    Categories is the intro text to Aristotle’s Metaphysics, or so some essay from Plato.Stanford.Edu said. Good enough for me. It is short and clear. Some things are predicable of a subject but never in a subject. By “being present in a subject” Aristotle means “incapable of existence apart from a subject” (2, 1a).Substance is that which is neither predicable of a subject nor present in a subject. Primary: The individual man or horse.Secondary: the species man; the genus animal.Key point: [...]

    Aristotle starts his analysis of logic by analysing language. How insightful, and remarkable as well that so much of what he uncovers applicable to Greek is applicable to modern English. Aristotle immediately goes into a long list of distinctions. There is neither a motivating statement nor any outline of his scheme. This approach may confuse some people, but it occurs to me that carefully crafted distinctions often lead to the effortless emergence of later truths. The name Organon applies; the [...]

    L'80% della filosofia contemporanea deriva dalle Categorie di Aristotele, che in queste cinquanta pagine ha creato la logica e tutti i suoi derivati.

    Categories is the first book in the classical series on logic by Aristotle my copy was translated by E. M. Edghill. As the title makes clear this book is all about classifying different information into categories. Any valid discussion requires that those having the discussion agree on what is meant by the terms that they are using. In this work Aristotle does just that so that the ideas of deduction and induction can be introduced and explored in other works of his. In this work he begins by ex [...]

    Aristotle here defines a lot of the basic concepts and terms. It's simple, straightforward and at the same time an apparent leap beyond what must have existed previously. The concepts include: predicate, simple, composite (parts of speech), relative terms, that a number has no contrary but a comparative term does, contraries, simultaneous, prior, movement (types - generation, destruction, increase, diminution, alteration, change of place), and rest as contrary of motion.

    Aristotle in this book splits up into categories the different ways humans talk about what they experience. The categories as such dont make a whole lot of sense to me. Only due to people like Kant, Aquinas etc thinking very highly of the book does it make it into the 2-star category. The books short length, an hour is enough to read it all, is so surprising it deserves a special mention.

    One of the foundational works of Ontology and Metaphysics. Remember, Aristotle basically set in motion all of Western thinking (and I do sincerely mean that in the broadest sense of the term) which still lasts to this today. We have become habituated to it. Read this text and it will be clear that, deep down, many of us are Aristotelians.

    It seems too old-fashioned and naive. But it's still great! As I said it could be a nice book for studying logic.

    Livro fácil de ler, mas é muito truncado. Contudo, é possível aprender muito sobre vocabulários, ontologias, categorização do ser. Se você se interessa por organização da informação, esse livro também é indicado.Um vocabulário (ou uma ontologia) é um grupo de classificação de conceitos e relações. Classificar separar coisas em classes e grupos, usando uma forma de categorização. Os seres humanos são bons em categorizar coisas e isso vem desde e Grécia antiga, com filósof [...]

    There is nothing important in the Aristotelian categories more than the category of substance. The rest of categories revolve around it. Aristotle started with 'things' and ended with their names and predicables [things that can be said about other things or things that can be present in other things]. My goal was to reverse the process [Starting from ideas ending with objectifying them] but I couldn't for now, maybe I would try it later when I finish the rest of his works on logic.Although the [...]

    Challenging book. I read the free translation on The Internet Classics Archive by Daniel C. Stevenson, Web Atomics. Covers the basics of how the western world thought about the world for a thousand years. I got the idea for reading this from Fuck Theory's Syallbus. I'm going to read Porphyry's Isagoge (Introduction to the Categories of Aristotle) next, from here: tertullian/fathers/por

    The book is Aristotle's attempt to break down the nature of things, words, etc. into categories, such as 'nouns,' or 'plants,' etc. I had this short book on audio and, as I was already listening to it and too busy to change it, I went ahead and finished it. Otherwise, it would have been too uninteresting for me. It's more of an academic, scholarly encyclopedia etc. than anything else.

    The first of Aristotle's logical works, arranged into six books refered to as the Organon This starts with the basics, simple analysis of things that are The ten categories under which all objects can be placed encompass, substance, quantity, quality, relation, place, time, pposition, state, action, and affection or passion

    Aristotle’s treatise analyzing the difference between classes and objects, placing every object we can perceive or understand into one of ten categories (Substance, Quantity, Quality, Relation, Place, Time, Position, State, Action and Affection), some of which are explained more in depth than others. A basis for his philosophy and how he looked at the world around him

    The bedrock of Aristotle's thought and the first great work of classic logic. Employing the syllogistic method, he organizes all of being into ten categories. This short early work was hugely influential and for good reason: it lays the foundation for our modern logic and represents a turn from the Platonic forms to individual beings as ontologically primary.

    I have a very weird love-hate relationship with this text, it has a lot of problem guys. it is worth it? I don't know. this is mostly intresting from history of ideas point of view. so if you seriously intrested in logic or ontology look for more modern treatisesLang (English)

    Aristotle's Categories provides a sharp rebuttal to Plato's theory of forms. Densely packed and written in a disinterested manner, it reads like a college textbook.

    I was a little confused, though where I could understand, I was interested by his divisions and categories. The differences between qualities, dispositions, and affections was truly astounding.

    One of the few books that really deserves a universal "must read" acclaim. It's hard to think of anything without understanding it implicitly, but understanding it explicitly is so much better.

    It's a pretty fascinating read. I utterly disagree with the author's conclusions, but it's quite obvious that many people adhere to these categories without even realizing it.

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