By Desmond Winter Hall
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Extra resources for A Scientist Rises
Bí IíÜªŒç . . ÜíÆØ) and 11–13 (‹óïØ äb . . ôïýôïØò äb hIíÜªŒç . . 35 What are 33 Like Philoponus previously (in GC 11. 9–12), Mansfeld (2002: 274) points out that the dialectical discussion opened in these terms by Aristotle is ‘a bit unexpected in that . . one would expect him to start with the Eleatic tenet that there is no ªÝíåóØò at all, and no ŁïæÜ, no perishing, either’; this makes a difference for another passage where he formally discusses ªÝíåóØò, namely Cael. III. 1. 298b12–299a2, where the position listed first is the Eleatic absolute denial of the real existence of ªÝíåóØò and ŁïæÜ (cf.
Distinguishes two versions of monism, the immobilist (Eleatic) one and the mobilist (Milesian) one (184b15–18), whereas GC, which does not take Eleaticism into account (see n. 33 above), only refers to monistic doctrines of the Milesian type (cf. 314a9, ðÜíôÆ Kî íeò ªåííHóØ; 314b1–2, ôïEò . . Kî íeò ðÜíôÆ ŒÆôÆóŒåıÜæïıóØí). 35 Cf. also 314b1–6, where IíÆªŒÆEïí (b2), applied to the monistic implication, is to be understood with the infinitive äØÆÝæåØí (b5), this time applied to the pluralistic implication.
5, the beaten metal, water-measuring, and the ÆPºïØ (however the word should be accented and whatever it refers to); the hurtful person of I. 7; the lunatic and the Eleatic in I. 8; I. 9’s veins of metal; the eyes of Lynceus in I. 10; perhaps also, in the same chapter, the metals which stutter at one another (łåººßæåôÆØ ðæeò ¼ººçºÆ), reluctant to make a proper alloy. My favourite is the beaten metal of I. 5, which I find a really neat way to make the point that growth involves change of place in a different way from locomotion.
A Scientist Rises by Desmond Winter Hall