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Χ.
η χείρ όργανον οργάνων Γ, 3, 8 2.
χρώμα Β, 7.
χωριστόν λόγω, μεγέθει Γ, 9, 8 1.

αισθητική Β, 5 sqq. η αναθυμίασις Α,
2, 8 16. ψυχήν μή είναι αριθμόν κι-
νoύνθ' εαυτών A, 4, 8 16. μή είναι
αρμονίαν Α, 4, 81-8. ψυχή αι αρ-
χαί Α, 2, 8 6. το κινούν Α, 2, $ 2.
το αυτό κινούν Α, 2, S 4. θρεπτική Β,
4,81 sqq. ταυτό και νους Α, 2, 8 12.
η πρώτη ψυχή Β, 4, 8 14. πυρ Α, 2,
83. 8 2. 8 ΙΙ. τόπος ειδών Γ, 4, 84
ύδωρ Α, 2, S 18. ψυχήν έχειν τον
λίθον A, 2, 8 14. φέρεται υπό των
ανέμων Α, 5, 8 15.

ψαθυρός Β, 8, 85.
ψοφητικόν Β, 8, S 6.
ψόφος - ψόφησις Γ, 2, S 4. ψόφον

έχειν Β, 8, 8 .
η ψυχή αήρ Α, 2, 8 15. αίμα Α, 2,8 19.

INDEX TO INTRODUCTION.

Anaxagoras' Theory of Reason, ci. Empedocles' Psychology, xxxv.
Assimilation as law of psychical Fa. Entelechy, First and Second, xlii.
culties, lvi.

Epistemology, Difficulties of Aristo-
Association, Laws of, xcv.

tle's, cx.
Atomic Psychology, xxxiv.

Erdmann quoted, xlvii.
Avicenna's Theory of Reason, cvii. Eudemus, Dialogue of, xvii.

Ethical Principles, how gained, cxiv.
Biology as basis of Psychology, 1.
Body and Soul, how connected, xlvii.,

Faculties : misrepresented by Plato,
lxxxiv.

xxxvii.; how used by Aristotle, li.;
Brain, insufficient for Perception,

enumerated, liii.
lxxxii. .

Feelings, their double aspect, xxx. ;

not artalysed in Psychology, cxvii.

Flavours, kinds of, lxvi.
Chronology of A.'s writings, xxi.
Colour, Nature of, lxxi.

Harmony insufficient to describe
Common sense, lxxix.
Consciousness of Sense, lxxx.

Soul, xlvi.
Continuity of Nature, 1.

Hearing, lxix.

Heart involved in Perception, lxxxiii.
Creative Reason, what, cv.; Different

Hegel quoted, xxxi.; his works edited
views of, cvii.

like Aristotle's, xxi.

History, how understood by Aristotle,
Definition, what true, should include, xxiv.
xlix.

Hobbes quoted, lxxxvii.
Dialectical method, xxix.
Dialogue, Eudemus, xvii.

Illusion, how explained, lxxxix.
Diogenes Laertius' Catalogue of A.'s Imagination, lxxxvii.; its Relation to
works, xvi.

Will, cxix.
Discrimination of Sensations, lxxvi. Induction : its place in Knowledge,
Dreams and Dreaming, lxxxix.

cxi.

Jowett (Plato) quoted, lxxiii.

Sensibles, lxxxiv.; his theory of

Pleasure, cxviii.; his theory of
Knowledge, how possible, ciii.

Ideas and of Reminiscence criti-

cized, cvi.
Lange (Hist. of Materialism) quoted, Pleasure, how understood by Aris-
Xxxiv.

totle, cxviii.
Lewes, G. H., quoted, xlvii.

Principles, Contradictions in Aristo-
Life defined, xxxix.

tle's theory of origin of, cxii.
Light explained, lxxi.

Psychology, Aristotle's works upon,

xv.; its scope and method in Aris-
Materialistic Psychology, xxxv.

totle, xxvi.
Matter in Aristotle's Sense, xli.
Memory, xciii.

Reality, Arist.'s theory of : see Sub-
Metaphysical Psychology, xxix.

stance.
Method of Psychology, xxv.

Reason, how used by Aristotle, xcvii.;
Mind: equivalent of puxí? xlviii. how related to Sense, xcix.; how it
See Soul.

thinks things, cii.; compared to a
Moral Principles, Origin of, cxiv. writing tablet, cii. ; its place in
Motive Factors in Soul, cxx.

knowledge, cxv.; distinguished as
Movement, how related to Common Creative and Passive, xcvii.; de-
Sensibles, lxxix.

rived from Plato, xxxvi.

Practical Reason, cxvi.; how it trans-
Nerves, whether known to Aristotle, lates the images of Sense, cxix.;
lxxiii.

its place in Will, cxxi.
Nutrition explained, lv.

Relation of Mind to Body, xlv.
Object, Different meanings of, in

Relativity of Knowledge, Ixi.
regard to Sense, lxiii.

Reminiscence, xciv.; Plato's view of,
Odours, lxviii.

criticized, cvi.
Ogle quoted, lxxiii.
Order of Aristotle's Writings, xxi. S. Hilaire quoted, xlv.

Sense-Perception: Sensations, how
Parva Naturalia enumerated, xv. distinguished, lxxvi.; general cha-
Pellucid, lxxi.

racter of Sense, lvii.; Aristotle's
Perception : see Sense-Perception. account contrasted with Plato's,
Physic in Aristotle's Sense, xxvii. lxxiii.; Special Senses, lxiv ; Com-
Personality not explained by Arist., mon or Central Sense, lxxv.
cxxvi.

Sight, nature of, lxxi.
Plato: his Psychological Dialogues, Sleep, how explained, xc.

xiii.; his method of Psychology, Smell and odours, lxvii.
xxvii.; his doctrine of a world Soul, Soul: study of, not to be limited
xxxvi.; defects of his Theory of to man's, xxvi.; to be studied in
Faculties, xxxvii.; Superiority of connection with bodily environ-
his account of Sense-Perception, ment, xxxiii.; Aristotle's Definition
Ixxiii.; recognised the Common of, xlii.-vi.

Substance (otola), what? xxxix.
Syllogism, the Practical, cxxii.

Voice, distinguished from Sound,

Ixx.

Taste, Sense of, lxvi.
Thought: see Reason.
Touch, Sense of, lxiv.

Westminster Review quoted, cxiii.
Will, how understood by A., cxx.
Writings, A.'s, Order of, xxi.

CAMBRIDGE : PRINTED BY C. J. CLAY, M.A. & SON AT THE UNIVERSITY PRESS.

By the same Author.

OUTLINES OF THE PHILOSOPHY

OF ARISTOTLE.

Within small compass, the work is very thoroughly done."Mind.

“A judicious selection of characteristic passages, arranged in paragraphs, each of which is preceded by a masterly and perspicuous English analysis." -Scotsman.

“It brings together the most important texts and accompanies them with a remarkably lucid and interesting interpretation."—Westminster Review.

“The writer displays throughout independent study of his author, and gives a successful exposition of his system."-Philosophische Monatshefte.

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