But in Catching Fire, renowned primatologist Richard Wrangham presents a startling alternative: our evolutionary success is the result of cooking. Catching Fire: How Cooking Made Us Human by Richard Wrangham. A study of cooking serves up some tasty morsels, but also empty calories. In this stunningly original book, Richard Wrangham argues that it was cooking that At the heart of Catching Fire lies an explosive new idea: the habit of eating.

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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. A Study in Social Anthropology The question is old: Where do we come from? The ancient Greeks told of human shapes being molded by gods out of clay.

We know now that our bodies were molded by natural selection and that catchingg come from Africa. In the distant past, long before people first wrote or tilled the soil or took to boats, our ancestors lived there as hunters and gatherers.

Wranyham bones reveal our kinship with ancient Africans a wranghaj years ago and more, people who looked much like we do today. But in deeper rocks the record of our humanity dwindles until around two million years ago, when it gives way to prehuman ancestors and leaves us with a question that every culture answers in a different way, but only science can truly decide.

What made us human?

This book proposes a new answer. I believe the fransformative moment that gave rise to the genus Homo, one of the great transitions in the history of life, stemmed from the control of fire and the advent of cooked meals.

Cooking rkchard the value of our food. It changed our bodies, our brains, our use of time, and our social lives. It made us into consumers of external energy and thereby created an organism with a new relationship to nature, dependent on friel. The fossil record shows that before our ancestors came to look like us, they were humanlike in walking upright, but mostly they had the characteristics of nonhuman apes.

We call them austral opithecines. Ausfralopithecines were the size of chimpanzees, they climbed well, they had ape- sized bellies, and they had protruding, apelike muzzles. Their brains, too, were barely larger than those of chinpanzees, which suggests that they would have been as uninterested in the reasons for their existence as the antelopes and predators with which they shared their woodlands.

If they still lived today in some remote area of Africa, we would find them fascinating. But to judge from their ape-sized brains, we would observe them in national parks and keep them in zoos, rather than give them legal rights or invite them to dinner. Although the ausfralopithecines were far different from us, in the big scheme of things they lived not so long ago.

Imagine going to a sporting event with sixty thousand seats around the stadium. You arrive early with your grandmother, and the two of you take the first seats. Next to your grandmother sits her grandmother, your great-great-grandmother. Next to her is your great- great- great- great- grandmother. The stadium fills with the ghosts of preceding grandmothers. An hour later the seat next to you is occupied by the last fre sit down, the ancestor of you all.

She nudges your elbow, and you turn to find a strange nonhuman face. Beneath a low forehead and big brow-ridge, bright dark eyes surmount a massive jaw. Her long, muscular arms and short legs intimate fite gymnastic climbing ability. She is your ancestor and an australopithecine, hardly a companion your grandmother can be expected to enjoy. She grabs an overhead beam and swings away over the crowd to steal some peanuts fi”om a vendor.

She is connected to fure by over three million years of rain and sun and searching for food in the rich and scary African bush. Most australopithecines eventually went extinct but richarf lineage slowly changed. Evolutionarily, she was one of the lucky ones. The transition is first signaled at 2. The fragments testify to cobblestones being deliberately clashed to produce a tool.

Cut marks on fossil bones show that the simple knives were used to cut tongues out of dead antelope and to get hunks of meat by slicing through tendons on animal limbs. This new behavior was remarkably effective — it would have allowed them to skin an elephant quickly — and was far more skillfiil than anything chinpanzees do when eating meat.

Knife-making suggests planning, patience, cooperation, and organized behavior. Old bones continue the story.

Habilines, still poorly understood, are the “missing link” between apes and humans. They were truly missing untilwhen Jonathan Leakey, the twenty-year-old son of paleontologist Louis Leakey and archaeologist Mary Leakey, discovered them in the form of a jaw, skull, and hand in Tanzania’s Olduvai Gorge.

Even now there are only six skulls that tell us the brain size of the principal species, and just two reasonably conplete specimens showing their limbs, so our portraits of these intermediate beings are fuzzy. Habilines appear to have been about the same small size as australopithecines and had long arms and jutting faces, leading some people to call them apes.

Yet they are thought to be the knife makers, and they had brains twice as big as those of living nonhuman apes, so others place them in the genus Homo and thereby call them human. In short, they show a mixture of prehuman and human characteristics. They were like upright chimpanzees with big brains, and we might guess they were just as hairy and almost as good at climbing trees.

After the habilines emerged, it took hundreds of thousands of years for the evolutionary gears to start turning rapidly again, but between 1. The mental abilities of Homo erectus are open to question. We do not know whether they used a primitive kind of language, or how well they controlled their tenpers. But Homo erectus looked much more like us than any prior species. They are considered to have walked and run as fluently as we do today, with the same characteristic stride that we have.

Catching Fire by Richard Wrangham | Book review | Books | The Guardian

Their various descendants, including Neanderthals more than a million years later, all exhibited the same form and stature. If they time- traveled to a modern city, they might suffer some sidelong glances but they could be fitted for clothes in a typical store.

Their anatomy was so similar to ours that some anthropologists call fhemHomo sapiens, but most give these pioneers their own distinct name of Homo erectus because of such features as smaller brains and lower foreheads than are found in modem humans.

Whatever we call them, their arrival marks the genesis of our physical form They even appear to have grown and matured slowly, in the manner of modem humans. After their emergence it would be mainly a question of time and brain growth before modem humans emerged about two hundred thousand years ago.

Anthropologists have an answer. According to the most popular view since the s there was wranbham single supposed inpetus: Hundreds of different hunter-gatherer richarv have been described, and all obtained a substantial proportion of their diet from meat, often half their calories or more. Archaeology indicates a similar inportance of meat all the way back to the butchering habilines more than two million years ago.

By contrast, there is little to suggest that their predecessors, the australopithecines, were much different from chinpanzees in their predatory behavior. Chinpanzees readily grab monkeys, piglets, or small antelopes when opportunities arise, but weeks or even months can go by with no meat in their diets. Wrangha primates we are the only dedicated carnivores, and the only ones to take meat from large carcasses.

Those smaller-brained ancestors could not have obtained meat without confronting dangerous animals. Their physical abilities often would have proved wanting.

The first meat eaters certainly would have been slow, they had small bodies, their teeth and limbs made feeble weapons, and their hunting tools were probably little more than rocks and natural clubs. Greater ingenuity and improved physical prowess would have helped bring down prey.

Hunters might have chased antelope on long runs until the quarry collapsed from exhaustion. Perhaps they found carcasses by watching where vultures swooped down. Predators such as saber- toothed lions brought ftirther challenges. Teamwork might have been necessary, with some individuals in a hunting party throwing rocks to keep fearsome animals at bay while others quickly cut off hunks of meat before all retired to eat in a defensible site. So it is easy to imagine that the rise of meat eating fostered various human characteristics such as long-distance travel, big bodies, rising intelligence, and increased cooperation.

For such reasons the meat-eating richwrd, often called “Man-the-Hunter,” has wranggam been popular with anthropologists to explain the change from australopithecine to catchiing. But the Man-the-Hunter hypothesis is inconplete because it does not explain how hunting was possible without the economic support gathered foods provided.

Among hunter-gatherers, gathering is mostly done by women and is often responsible for half the calories brought to canp. Gathering can be just as critical as hunting because men sometimes return with nothing, in which case the family must rely entirely on gathered foods. Gathering depends on abilities normally considered to be absent in australopithecines, such as carrying large bundles of food. When and why did gathering evolve?

What breakthroughs in technology enabled richadd to gather? These are core questions Man-the-Hunter leaves unanswered.

A different kind of difficulty is even more severe: The two steps involved different kinds of transformation and occurred hundreds of thousands of years apart — one probably around 2. It makes no sense that the two kinds of change should have beenpronpted by the same cause. Meat eating accounts smoothly for the first transition, jump- starting evolution toward humans by shifting chinpanzeelike australopithecines into knife-wielding, bigger-brained habilines, while still leaving them with apelike bodies capable of collecting and digesting vegetable foods as efficiently as did australopithecines.

But if meat eating explains the origin of the habilines, it leaves the second transition unexplained, from habilines to Homo erectus. Did habilines and Homo erectus obtain their meat in such different ways that they evolved different kinds of anatomy? Some people think the habilines might have been primarily scavengers while Homo erectus were more proficient hunters. The idea is plausible, though archaeological data do not directly test it.

But it does not solve a key problem concerning the anatomy of Homo erectus, which had small jaws and small teeth that were poorly adapted for eating the tough raw meat of game animals.

Catching Fire: How Cooking Made Us Human

These weaker mouths cannot be explained hy Homo erectus ‘s becoming better at hunting. Something else must have been going on. How lucky that Earth has fire. Hot, dry plant material does this amazing thing: In rivhard world full of rocks, animals, and living plants, dry, combustible wood gives us warmth and light, without which our species would be forced to live like other animals.

It is easy to forget what life would have been like without fire. The nights would be cold, dark, and dangerous, forcing us to wait ctaching for the sun. All our food would be raw.


Arturo M. Jauretche is the author of Manual De Zonceras Argentinas ( avg rating, 63 ratings, 6 reviews, published ), El Medio Pelo En La Sociedad. Manual de Zonceras Argentinas by Arturo M. Jauretche at – ISBN – ISBN – Corregidor – – Softcover. : MANUAL DE ZONCERAS ARGENTINAS – BOLSILLO- ( ) by Arturo Jauretche and a great selection of similar New, Used and.

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Manual de zonceras argentinas / Arturo Jauretche. – Version details – Trove

Jauretche spent his childhood and adolescence in the city of Lincoln before moving to Buenos Aires. He was influenced by the poet and Tango lyricist Homero Manziwhose working-class appeal struck Jauretche, himself of rural origin, as a positive political strategy. Inwhen Yrigoyen assumed his second mandate following the interlude of Argenyinas T. Jauretche joined the armed struggle against the coup, and subsequently opposed the regime with intense political action.

Inin the province of Corrienteshe took part in a failed uprising led by Colonels Francisco Bosch and Gregorio Pomar. Jauretche argentiinas imprisoned for his role in the uprising. In prison, he wrote a poetic account of the episode in the gauchesque argentiinas, titling the work Paso de los Libres. It was published in with a prologue by Jorge Luis Borgeswith whom Jauretche differed markedly in political matters.

Jauretche’s clash with Alvear ‘s leading faction quickly radicalized him. When Alvear decided in to abandon the UCR’s policy of abstentionism, a significant portion of the left split from the party.

They argued that the Central Bank had been founded to solidify British control of the Argentine monetary and financial system, and that the Transport Corporation had been established to allow British railways to operate without competition.

FORJA opposed the breaking off of relations with the Soviet Unionon the basis that the Soviet bloc was a major potential market for Argentine agricultural exports.

They alleged that Justo’s government had abused the policy of federal intervention to punish zoncetas where anti-government parties had enjoyed electoral success, and blamed Justo for dropping wages and rising unemployment.

One of FORJA’s fundamental principles was the maintenance of Argentine neutrality in the run-up to the Second World Warand it was the only party to adopt this position. FORJA became further radicalized, and shifted towards more nationalistic positions. He departed inleaving Jauretche argentinad control.

Arturo Jauretche – Manual de zonceras argentinas

Though he was always critical of it, Jauretche supported Peronism after October 17, Having been out of government for a few years meant that, for once, he was able to avoid political persecution. In he published the essay El Plan Prebisch: The harshness of his opposition led him to be exiled to Montevideo. There in he published Los profetas del odio The argentnias of hatezknceras polemical study of class relations in Argentina since the rise of Peronism.

Although bourgeois material zrturo had been advanced by the development of a dense layer of consumers, they nevertheless remained reticent towards the habits of the working classes, a “myopia” which Jauretche would criticize frequently. Recall the crowds in October of ’45, who took over the city for two days, who didn’t break a single window and juretche greatest crime was washing feet in the Plaza de Mayo Recall those crowds, even in tragic times, and you will recall that they always sang together — something very unusual for us — and they remain such singers today, but have been banned by decree from singing.

They were not resentful.

They were happy criollos because they were willing to throw away their sandals to buy shoes and even books and records, to take vacations, to meet in restaurants, to be sure of bread and a place to live, to live something like the “western” life which was denied to them even then. Jauretche’s proposal was one of integration, whereby the common interest of the bourgeoisie and proletariat would be served by the development of a solid national economy.

This position, which was difficult to reconcile with the populism of Peronism, attracted the enmity both of economic liberals and the justicialist leadership. In Los profetas del odioJauretche identified the chief enemies of national development as the liberal and cosmopolitan intelligentsia, whose fascination with European culture led them to apply European solutions uncritically to Argentine problems, without consideration for historical differences and the continents’ distinct places in the international community.

Jauretche combined his own interpretation of contemporary reality argwntinas the nascent techniques of historical revisionism.

In previous decades, when the national identity had been based on the simultaneous opposition to British capital and European immigration, historical revisionism had been allied with the conservative nationalism of the creole aristocracy. The upper classes soon came to adopt a liberal economic and social outlook, and the work of Jauretche and the Forjistas proved pivotal in realigning historical revisionism with populism, taking in the struggle the labor movement and the montonera tradition.

Subsequently the politicization of historical interpretation would become more evident, in keeping with the profound cultural and political radicalization that characterized the period. In Jauretche published National Policy and Historical Revisionismin which he elaborated on his own place at the center of the deeply divided revisionist movement, speaking as much about the grass-roots movement he made possible as about actual historical questions.

In the struggle between revisionism and anti-revisionism, which in a large part was a division between left and right, Jauretche left no doubt as to his allegiance with the former. Nevertheless, after Frondizi’s election, Jauretche was severely critical of his development program and his pursuit of foreign investment, particularly with respect to petroleum.

Induring a bitterly contested election in which the Peronist vote was divided among various candidates, Jauretche endorsed the socialist Alfredo Palacios. When his political career was cut short, Jauretche returned to literature.

During the s he published frequently and prolifically, contributing to journals and periodicals as well as releasing highly successful collections of essays. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.

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CARLOS PELLICER Colores en el mar ( 1); Seis, siete poemas (); Piedra GABRIEL ZAID Fábula de Narciso y Ariadna (); Seguimiento ( );. Editorial Reviews. Language Notes. Text: Spanish Gabriel Zaid ha escrito poemas en prosa y verso, ensayos acerca de los problemas sociales de la poesía y breves comentarios sobre poetas mexicanos. De su. Gabriel Zaid (). Poesía: Seguimiento (), Campo nudista (), Práctica mortal (), Cuestionario. Poemas (). Ensayo literario: Leer.

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The gates of the Garden of Information have been thrown wide open and there is no keeping up.

THE SELECTED POETRY OF GABRIEL ZAID. A Bilingual Collection – Literal Magazine

This might be an ongoing consequence of our original eating of the Tree of Knowledge—along with mortality. I have been among books for most of my life, but I did not know about Gabriel Zaid until I was asked if I would review a book of his translated poems. I said yes, believing that such invitations are often providential. I enjoy responding to writers about whom I have no preconceptions whatsoever.

And so when the small blue book arrived in the mail, I deliberately gave it a most cursory once-over, checking out the cover and copyright page, looking past the introduction by Octavio Paz, and then, when a moment right for poetry came, I settled in to read. I went cover to cover in one sitting. The book is short, as are the poems. And I found I was able to ooemas in that almost completely de-contextualized way that is so rare.

Just these poems on the page, filtered down from Spanish into English by various translators. Zaid, on the page, is an ecstatic. The making of such images is an alienation looking to repair itself. Part of the charm—and power—of this little poem lies in the fact that we cannot lock it up completely.

The suggestions stir us, pull us toward contemplation, but they do not issue in anything we can reliably summarize. The poem reaches us first through its verbs, its depictions of movement. The motion of the peomas leaf, which we naturally picture not as a vertical drop so much as a sketchy sashaying.

And then the complex action of the third stanza: The first—leaf—is downward, the seasonal emblem of dying, whereas the communion, and the words poemax to the world, are renewing and redeeming.

Does Zaid intend any religious implication? Or are we to take it as the self joining the world, entering its otherness by way of language? Can the two senses co-exist? The poem—like so many of the others—leaves us tipped off our center of balance, wobbling on our axis. Eight xaid, each a sentence in the Spanish as well. The mode is imperative. A set of commands relating, on the face of it, to taking off from earth in an air balloon. Is this addressed to the world at large, to another person, or is it self-address?

What matters is the directional velocity, the feeling of a translation across boundaries, into a new state, whether this is conceived physically, emotionally, or metaphysically.

Again, as with An Abandoned Nocturne, the meanings are driven by the juxtapositions of the various verbs and their actions. But the action is not completely one-directional. The initial sense of fast upward momentum is countered, stalled for a moment, by the shift in line four.

Gabriel Zaid

Where it had been the world falling away in the previous line, now it is the image of gxbriel depths of a pair of eyes—eyes looked into —which causes a sensation of vertigo, commonly understood as dizzy and downward sensation.

All of this is compressed into eight short and relatively simple lines. The subject matters of the 42 poems in this collection vary—some are more lyric, others more spiritual, poemmas still others satiric—but their procedure is recognizably that of a single sensibility.

Here is a poet who favors both simple imagistic compression, using for his images mainly the materials of the natural order though here zqid there an automobile or an elevator will appearand the dynamic expansions and shifts of perspective made possible by inventive juxtapositions. The final effect, of the individual poems as well as of the book, is of an outward movement, at times that of slow natural growth and at other times of explosion.

It is a momentum of possibility, opening out. When I had finished reading and pondering, I turned to see what Octavio Paz had written in Cambridge, Massachusetts in —just down the road from where I am now, but nearly 40 years ago. Zaid is a religious and metaphysical poet, but also—or rather therefore—a poet of love. In his love poems, poetry functions once again as a force with the power to transfigure reality.

As I wrote, I had not gzbriel Zaid—but as his poetry has confirmed for me, we live by moving forward, enlarging our compass. He will publish his tenth book next year with Graywolf Press. El zajd es corto, como los poemas. Y su frase viene a cuento si se habla de la obra de Zaid.

El poema nos deja como en vilo, vacilantes sobre nuestro eje. El modo es imperativo. Y no estoy seguro de que ello importe. Tal es, si puedo generalizar, el estilo de Zaid o, para abreviar, su modus operandi. Se trata de un momentum de posibilidades, de apertura.

Como podria proponer para publicacion en Literal la poesia mas reciente del poeta cubano Jorge Enrique Gonzalez Pacheco, poeta reconocido internacionalmente. Your email address will not be published.

La lucidez inerte del parque abandonado: Subir globos llenos de besos. Ser arrastrados por el viento. Soltar arena, perder peso. The Mythology of New Mexico. Mujeres que levantan olas que se convierten en tsunamis. Prisoner of Tehran, by Marina Nemat. Los paisajes said de Diamela Eltit.

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La torsión tubárica es un proceso muy infrecuente, aunque hay casos descritos en mujeres de cualquier edad y en diversas situaciones. Los casos más. Hay varios métodos de esterilización tubárica. El método que se usa más a menudo en la esterilización posterior al parto es la ligadura de trompas. En las. tubárica. En esta esterilización, se bloquean las trompas de Falopio ya sea La esterilización tubárica . mente se considera más segura que la ligadura de.

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Torsión tubárica tras ligadura de trompas | Progresos de Obstetricia y Ginecología

CiteScore measures average citations received tubwrica document published. SRJ is a prestige metric based on the idea that not all citations are the same.

SJR uses a similar algorithm as the Google page rank; it provides a quantitative and qualitative measure of the journal’s ligadurq. SNIP measures contextual citation impact by wighting citations based on the total number of citations in a subject field. Previous article Next article.

September Pages Fallopian tube torsion after tubal sterilization. This item has received.

Fallopian tube torsion is a very uncommon event, even though many cases have been described in all ages and in a wide range of situations. This entity tubarics frequently occurs in women of fertile age after tubal sterilization, because postsurgical hydrosalpinx is a predisposing factor.

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Vida y leyendas tehuelches: leyendas mitológicas /​ Mario Echeverría Baleta. Author. Echeverría Baleta, Mario. Published. Río Gallegos, Santa Cruz. Vida y Leyendas Tehuelches: Leyendas Mitologicas. Baleta, Mario Echeverria. Santa Cruz: Aoni Guent, , Softcover, Spanish text. About pages. Leyendas Tehuelches.

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Mario Echeverría Baleta (Author of La Momia de Cerro Gualicho)

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Return to Book Page. These aborigines that lived in argentine land in the territory that goes from the present province of Buenos Aires to the Strait of Magallan, had an close relationship with nature and took care of the animals who supplied food for them.


The horse brought about a big change in their lives: This book has a clear language, didactic and precise with important infoframes, updated information and a proposal for the development of a thematic project. There are excellent illustrations that offer a full overview of the tehuelche community. The texts, rigorously recorded and the images have been developed by an interdisciplinary team specialized in the aborigines theme Paperbackpages.

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Bufo and Spallanzani by Rubem Fonseca – book cover, description, publication history. Journal. Review: Literature and Arts of the Americas. Volume 23, – Issue 41 · Journal homepage. 0. Views. 0. CrossRef citations to date. 0. Editorial Reviews. Language Notes. Text: Portugese Buy Bufo & Spallanzani ( Portuguese Edition): Read Kindle Store Reviews –

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Horoscope and astrology data of Alexander Ruperti born on 23 May Stuttgart, Germany, with biography. Alex Ruperti by Jeff Jawer, writing in Aspects Magazine: “Alexander Ruperti died peacefully at his home in Juriens, Switzerland, in January, He was born. More by Alexander Ruperti. Cycles of Becoming. Alexander Ruperti. Ciclos del Devenir. Alexander Ruperti. Top of Page. My Account · Billing · Shipping · Return .

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Ruperti » Astrologers Memorial

German osteopath and a student of astrology sincemarkedly influenced by Rudhyar. The son of a Russian father and rupegti Austrian mother, Ruperti became a British citizen.

While in England, he attended Alice Bailey’s Arcane School and first encountered astrology in his 20’s, becoming a member of the Astrological Lodge where he studied with Charles E. He began practicing astrology in Ruperti finished his osteopathy and physical therapy training in and then moved to Switzerland.

There he maintained a full-time practice in osteopathy, physical therapy, and healing, using the birth charts of many patients in order to understand the basic problem behind the physical complaint.

After reading Dane Rudhyar’s “The Astrology of Personality,” Rudhyar became the main influence in his own life and work and they maintained a lifelong correspondence. Impressed by Rudhyar’s pioneering work, Ruperti began to teach a positive, holistic approach to astrology and continued such courses for many years thereafter.

He was probably the first person to promote such a modern, psychological type of astrology in Europe.

Ruperti toured the United States inand encouraged by the great interest in his ideas and the excellent response to his lectures, he retired from his practice in the healing arts in order to devote more time to astrological writing. Although his articles have appeared in a number of astrological journals, “Cycles of Becoming,”was his first book published in America.

At 84, tall, lanky and dignified, if a bit deaf, he still traveled and taught. Link to Astrowiki German. LMR quotes Ruperti himself for Retrieved from ” https: Marriage less than 3 Yrs Family: Number of Marriages Family: Navigation menu Personal tools Log in for editors.

Ruperti, Alexander

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All Search Options [ view abbreviations ]. Hide browse bar Your current position in the text is marked in blue. Click anywhere in the line to jump to another position: Click on a word to bring up parses, dictionary entries, and frequency statistics. Bywater, Aristotle’s Ethica Nicomachea.

An Nicomacjea version of this text is available for download, with the additional restriction that you offer Perseus any modifications you make. Perseus provides credit for all accepted changes, storing new additions in a versioning system.

Aristotle, Nicomachean Ethics J. Book 1 bekker line 5 bekker line 10 bekker line 15 bekker line 20 bekker line This text is part of: Search the Perseus Catalog for: View text chunked by: Current location in this text.

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Enter a Perseus citation to go to another section or work. Full search options are on the right side and top of the nixomachea. More search options Limit Search to: Nicomachean Ethics this document Search for all inflected forms search for “amo” returns “amo”, “amas”, “amat”, etc. Search for exact forms only.

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