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No Explanation needed.   11. Plato's ideal City Justice is  the...

No Explanation needed.


 

11. Plato's ideal City Justice is

  1.  the legal system working correctly
  2.  respecting the ruler
  3.  each person doing his or her own specialized work and not being a busybody
  4.  each person doing his or her own specialized work and trying to make money


 

12. in Plato's Republic, before Socrates can claim that the Justice he has discovered in the city is the same as Justice of the Soul he must argue that

  1.  cities are alive
  2.  Justice can be understood by the common people
  3.  Souls have parts
  4.  all of the above 


 

13. How did Socrates know that  the Justice he discovers in the ideal city is the same as Justice in the individual?

  1.  Glaucon and Adeimantus tell him
  2.  he doesn't. He merely assumes it
  3.  he gives examples and tell stories to show that the soul has the same structure and virtues as the city
  4.  he Reasons from self-evident first principles to certain conclusions


 

14.  when a person is thirsty but with holds from drinking because it is clear that the available water is polluted, Socrates would describe the person as

  1.  following reason, as opposed to bodily desire
  2.  excessively fearful
  3.  a and b
  4. None of the above


 

15.  in Plato's Republic, Socrates tells the story of Leontius,  who yells at his own eyes for looking at dead bodies. Socrates tells the story of Leontius  in order to illustrate the difference between

  1.  the rational part of the soul and the irrational part of the Soul
  2.  the part of the soul that loves to be scared and the part of the soul that fears
  3.  the part of the soul that desires and the part of the soul that reasons
  4.  the part of the sole that Desires in the part of the soul that has courage (spirit)


 

16.  Aristotle's DeAnima  is about

  1.  the soul
  2.  the principle of life
  3.  the nature of living beings
  4.  all of the above


 

17.  According to Aristotle, the soul is

  1.  capable of existing separately from the body
  2.  Inseparable from the body
  3.  a vapor that pervades all living things
  4.  all of the above


 

18.  According to Aristotle, if an eye was itself a living being, the soul of an eye would be its power to see. By this understanding, and I that could not see would be

  1.  And eye  in name only
  2. An underdeveloped eye
  3.  an oversensitive eye
  4.  B  and c


 

19.  according to Aristotle, we most fundamentally distinguish an animal from a lower life-form by its faculty of

  1.  Judgment
  2.  Sensation
  3.  Emotion
  4.  Locomotion


 

20.  According to Aristotle, a living thing is

  1.  Defined strictly by soul
  2.  Define strictly by body
  3.  a complex of soul and body
  4.  Defined by something other than soul and body


 

21.  what does the idea of Aristotle's hierarchy of the souls mean

  1.  that's some living beings that possess nutrition do not possess thought
  2.  That's some living beings that possess thought do not possess sensation
  3.  that all living beings that possess more than one faculty of Soul must possess all the lower faculties
  4.  that the higher faculties do not depend on the lower faculties


 

22.  Aristotle argued that mind is not physical by pointing out that

  1.  Universals are not known through the senses
  2.  Plato's world of forms is not physical
  3.  Sensations that occur in dreams can seem very real
  4.  extreme  stimulation of a sense organ prevents the sense organ from working properly, but Extreme understanding of a thought cannot lead to mental failure.


 

23. In Aristotle's view, our senses have the potential to take on the form of the things they are able to sense. Likewise, he proposes that the mind can

  1.  take on the form of other Minds
  2.  take on physical form of things that are sensed
  3.  take on the form of whatever is thinkable
  4.   none of the above


 

24.  motion can be sensed by sight, hearing, touch, and perhaps even smell. For this reason, Aristotle refers to motion as a

  1.  psychic Harmony
  2.  an incidental object of sense
  3.  a special object of sense
  4.  a common sensible


 

25.  According to Aristotle, motion and human beings result from

  1.  desire and aversion
  2.  nutrition and desire
  3.  appetite and mind
  4.  mind alone 

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