Aristotle

Educational Quotes 330 Famous Quotes by Aristotle (4)

Are you looking for the Best Famous Quotes, The Greek philosopher Aristotle was known as the first teacher, his writings cover many subjects, Are you looking for the Best Famous Quotes by Aristotle on education, then you have come to the right place.

here you will find more Aristotle quotes on love and Aristotle quotes on the soul,

and there are some more interesting Aristotle quotes,

for example; Aristotle funny quotes and Aristotle Quotes on leadership, Aristotle quotes on Politics.

  • The true end of tragedy is to purify the passions.    

Aristotle

  • Moral excellence comes about as a result of habit. We become just by doing just acts, temperate by doing temperate acts, brave by doing brave acts.    

Aristotle

  • The best way to teach morality is to make it a habit with children.    

Aristotle

  • It is not always the same thing to be a good man and a good citizen.    

Aristotle

  • In all things of nature there is something of the marvelous.    

Aristotle

  • Money is a guarantee that we may have what we want in the future. Though we need nothing at the moment it insures the possibility of satisfying a new desire when it arises.    

Aristotle

  • Courage is the first of human qualities because it is the quality which guarantees the others.    

Aristotle

  • Friendship is essentially a partnership.    

Aristotle

More: Aristotle famous quotes

  • It is not enough to win a war; it is more important to organize the peace.    

Aristotle

  • Being a father is the most rewarding thing a man whose career has plateaued can do.    

Aristotle

  • Shame is an ornament of the young; a disgrace of the old.     

Aristotle

  • The line between lawful and unlawful abortion will be marked by the fact of having sensation and being alive.    

Aristotle

  • He who has never learned to obey cannot be a good commander.    

Aristotle

  • A beginning is that which does not itself follow anything by causal necessity, but after which something naturally is or comes to be.    

Aristotle

  • It is not always the same thing to be a good man and a good citizen.    

Aristotle

  • To give away money is an easy matter and in any man’s power. But to decide to whom to give it, and how large and when, and for what purpose and how, is neither in every man’s power nor an easy matter.    

Aristotle

  • The end of labor is to gain leisure.    

Aristotle

  • It is the mark of an educated mind to be able to entertain a thought without accepting it.    

Aristotle

  • Those who educate children well are more to be honored than parents, for these only gave life, those the art of living well.    

Aristotle

  • Hope is a waking dream.    

Aristotle

  • Persuasion is clearly a sort of demonstration, since we are most fully persuaded when we consider a thing to have been demonstrated.    

Aristotle

  • Persuasion is achieved by the speaker’s personal character when the speech is so spoken as to make us think him credible. We believe good men more fully and more readily than others: this is true generally whatever the question is, and absolutely true where exact certainty is impossible and opinions are divided.    

Aristotle

  • The one exclusive sign of thorough knowledge is the power of teaching.    

Aristotle

  • The flute is not an instrument that has a good moral effect. It is too exciting.     

Aristotle

  • For through wondering human beings now and in the beginning have been led to philosophizing.    

Aristotle

  • We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence then is not an act, but a habit.    

Aristotle

Related: 330 Best Aristotle Quotes (3)

  • In order to be effective you need not only virtue but also mental strength.    

Aristotle

  • First, have a definite, clear practical ideal; a goal, an objective. Second, have the necessary means to achieve your ends; wisdom, money, materials, and methods. Third, adjust all your means to that end.    

Aristotle

  • No tyrant need fear till men begin to feel confident in each other.    

Aristotle

  • To give away money is an easy matter and in any man’s power. But to decide to whom to give it and how large and when, and for what purpose and how, is neither in every man’s power nor an easy matter.    

Aristotle

  • To run away from trouble is a form of cowardice and, while it is true that the suicide braves death, he does it not for some noble object but to escape some ill.    

Aristotle

  • The more you know, the more you know you don’t know.    

Aristotle

  • Most of the things about which we make decisions, and into which therefore we inquire, present us with alternative possibilities.    

Aristotle

  • Probable impossibilities are to be preferred to improbable possibilities.    

Aristotle

  • For what is the best choice, for each individual is the highest it is possible for him to achieve.    

Aristotle

  • Man is a goal seeking animal. His life only has meaning if he is reaching out and striving for his goals.     

Aristotle

  • One can with but moderate possessions do what one ought.    

Aristotle

  • Happiness is the settling of the soul into its most appropriate spot.    

Aristotle

  • Dignity does not consist in possessing honors, but inĂ‚ deservingĂ‚ them.    

Aristotle

  • Youth is easily deceived because it is quick to hope.    

Aristotle

  • The worst form of inequality is to try to make unequal things equal.    

Aristotle

  • A common danger unites even the bitterest enemies.    

Aristotle

  • We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit.    

Aristotle

  • Pleasure in the job puts perfection in the work.    

Aristotle

  • Quitting smoking is rather a marathon than a sprint. It is not a one-time attempt, but a longer effort.    

Aristotle

  • Metaphor is halfway between the unintelligible and the commonplace.    

Aristotle

  • Pleasure in the job puts perfection in the work.    

Aristotle

  • Happiness is an expression of the soul in considered actions.    

Aristotle

  • The misanthrope, as an essentially solitary man, is not a man at all: he must be a beast or a god.    

Aristotle

  • What is common to many is least taken care of, for all men have greater regard for what is their own than what they possess in common with others.    

Aristotle

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