By David J. Fekete
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Extra resources for A Rhapsody of Love and Spirituality
50. , p. 14. 51. , p. 257. 50 Chapter II. The Lover’s Coach and the Apple Fallen from Plato’s Tree: Ovid and Aristotle This is a high order to be expected from us. Aristotle also discusses two other forms of friendship that are less demanding: friendships of utility and pleasure. In these two, we are concerned with what we get out of the friendship, and not what we give to the other person. Friendships of utility are based on some benefit that we get from the other person. These friendships are like business partnerships, where we derive a financial benefit but are not concerned with the actual person him or herself.
If you are suspicious of the outcome, get out before you are in too deep: 44. “Now Adam knew Eve his wife, and she conceived and bore Cain” (Genesis 4:1). 45. In Ovid, The Art of Love, trans. Rolfe Humphries (Indiana: Indiana UP, 1957). 46. Ovid, The Remedies for Love, p. 182. 45 A Rhapsody of Love and Spirituality While you still have a chance, and your heart is moved, but not deeply, If you’re uncertain at all, never step over the sill. Crush, before they are grown, the swelling seeds of your passion, Let your spirited steed never get into full stride .
Plato begins from philosophical principles and deductively reasons his way to logical conclusions. Aristotle, on the other hand, reasons by looking at the world around him. His philosophical conclusions are based on what he sees. He is the first empiricist. ” He hasn’t proved this by argument; rather, he simply assumes that everyone would agree and accept this 48. Aristotle, The Nicomachean Ethics (Buffalo, New York: Prometheus Books, 1987), p. 253. 49. Aristotle, The Nichomachean Ethics, p. 255.
A Rhapsody of Love and Spirituality by David J. Fekete