Lyceum (Aristotle)/Related Articles
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- Academy : The name traditionally associated with Plato's philosophy school just north of Athens; thought by some sources to have been the name of a grove of trees. In modern usage the term often refers to higher education as an ideal type.
- Alexander the Great : King of Macedon who conquered the Persian Empire in the late 4th century BCE.
- Aristotle : (384-322 BCE) Ancient Greek philosopher and scientist, and one of the most influential figures in the western world between 350 BCE and the sixteenth century.
- Athens : Athens (Modern Greek: Αθήνα/Athina, Ancient Greek: Ἀθῆναι/Athēnai) is the capital and the greatest city of Greece, (Ελλάς) with more than 4 million people in the metropolitan area and around 1 million in the city centre.
- Nicomachean Ethics : Work by the Greek philosopher Aristotle on ethics.
- Philosophy : The study of the meaning and justification of beliefs about the most general, or universal, aspects of things.
- Socrates : (ca. 470–399 BCE) Greek philosopher who is credited with laying the foundations of western philosophy; sentenced to death in Athens for heresy.
- Strato of Lampsacus : Greek philosopher, the third head of the Lyceum, following Aristotle's successor Theophrastus in about 286 BCE.