Aristotelian logic


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Aristotelian logic

n.
1. Aristotle's deductive method of logic, especially the theory of the syllogism.
2. The formal logic based on Aristotle's and dealing with the relations between propositions in terms of their form instead of their content.

Aristotelian logic

(ˌærɪstəˈtiːlɪən)
n
(Philosophy) the logical theories of Aristotle as developed in the Middle Ages, concerned mainly with syllogistic reasoning: traditional as opposed to modern or symbolic logic
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Noun1.Aristotelian logic - the syllogistic logic of Aristotle as developed by Boethius in the Middle AgesAristotelian logic - the syllogistic logic of Aristotle as developed by Boethius in the Middle Ages
logical system, system of logic, logic - a system of reasoning
References in classic literature ?
As he proceeds he makes for himself new modes of expression more akin to the Aristotelian logic.
233), he proudly displays his mastery of Aristotelian logic, Platonic metaphysics, and Neoplatonic visual aesthetics.
we look at it from the perspective of the Aristotelian logic. However,
Basically, this is the principle underlying the Aristotelian logic as the following classic in syllogism exemplifies: All men are mortal; Socrates is a man; therefore Socrates is mortal.
4, finally, it is not necessary for us to analyze everything or notion in Aristotelian logic of proposition which shows assertion either be true or false.
The particular stars of this book are the engraved broadsides designed by Martin Meurisse and Jean Cheron, executed by Leonard Gaultier, which graphically represent Aristotelian logic, physics, and metaphysics (Figs.
to make use of Aristotelian logic in Christological discourse" did not emerge until the early eighth century in the Umayyad caliphate (Daniel King).
Many grammarians and theologists asked if Aristotelian logic could have any good.
People won't know; in college they fed on sexist Aristotelian logic: All men are mortal.
"The Didactic and Theoretical Expositions of the Square of Opposition in Aristotelian Logic".
The ninth century, a time of cultural renewal in the Carolingian, Byzantine and Abbasid empires, possesses the remarkable characteristic which ensures commensurability that the same texts, namely the writings of Aristotelian logic (mainly Porphyry s Isagoge and Aristotle s Categories) were read and commented upon in Latin, Greek, Syriac and Arabic alike.
Rand's Objectivism, echoing the insights of Aristotelian logic, is founded on the axioms of existence, identity, and consciousness.