Aristotelian method Ar·is·to·te·li·an method (ār’ĭ-stə-tē’lē-ən, -tēl’yən, ə-rĭs’tə-)
A method of study that emphasizes the relation between a general category and a specific object.
384–322 b.c, Greek philosopher: pupil of Plato; tutor of Alexander the Great. Contemporary Examples “Nothing will come of nothing,” snapped King Lear at his one loving daughter, as if he had just been reading Aristotle. The Invention of the Ego in Martin Luther’s Defiance Thomas Cahill November 2, 2013 Even gorier are the flashback scenes […]
- Aristotle’s lantern
a complex arrangement of muscles and calcareous teeth and plates forming an eversible organ in most echinoids, functioning in mastication.
Aristotle Socrates, 1906–75, Greek businessman, born in Turkey. Jacqueline (Lee Bouvier Kennedy) [boo-vee-ey] /ˈbu viˌeɪ/ (Show IPA), (“Jackie”) 1929–94, wife of John F. Kennedy (1953–63) and Aristotle Onassis (1968–75). noun Aristotle (Socrates). 1906–75, Argentinian (formerly Greek) shipowner, born in Turkey. In 1968 he married Jacqueline, 1929–94, the widow of US President John F. Kennedy
a process of photographic printing in which paper coated with silver chloride in gelatin is used. a print made by this process.