SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Nicomachean Ethics.” SparkNotes.com. SparkNotes LLC. 2003. Web. 24 Sept. 2015.
SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Nicomachean Ethics.” SparkNotes LLC. 2003. http://www.sparknotes.com/philosophy/ethics/ (accessed September 24, 2015).
SparkNotes Editors. (2003). SparkNote on Nicomachean Ethics. Retrieved September 24, 2015, from http://www.sparknotes.com/philosophy/ethics/
“Their conversation is awkward, especially when she mentions Wickham, a subject Darcy clearly wishes to avoid” (SparkNotes Editors).
“Their conversation is awkward, especially when she mentions Wickham, a subject Darcy clearly wishes to avoid” (SparkNotes Editors, 2003).
Chicago requires the use of footnotes, rather than parenthetical citations, in conjunction with a list of works cited when dealing with literature.
1 SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Nicomachean Ethics.” SparkNotes LLC. 2003. http://www.sparknotes.com/philosophy/ethics/ (accessed September 24, 2015).
Please be sure to cite your sources. For more information about what plagiarism is and how to avoid it, please read our article on The Plagiarism Plague. If you have any questions regarding how to use or include references to SparkNotes in your work, please tell us.
The author of this commentary claims that Aristotle's "concept of distributive justice is meant to ensure that the greatest privilege go to those male aristocrats who exhibit the greatest virtue rather than to those who have the greatest wealth, the greatest military strength, or the most friends." This claim is superficial and grossly misleading. We need to approach books by trying to understand them as the author understands them, and in this case Aristotle articulates a principle of justice, called merit, that transcends gender and socia
8 out of 12 people found this helpful
Thanks for the good article.
To the previous poster: Can you explain where you see that Aristotle's principle is meant by the author to transcend gender etc.? I am especially confused by this because you state that we should not read the book as it might be interpreted, but as the author intended it to be interpreted (if I got you right). Doesn't it seem highly unlikely that someone like Aristotle would include anyone but citizens of the polis in his considerations? Do you have any citation that would support Aristotle including women ... Read more→
9 out of 9 people found this helpful