New York, Russell and Russell. 1965 Annas, J. An Introduction to Plato’s Republic. Oxford, Clarendon Press. 1981 White, N.P.
In The Constitution of Agency, 174-206. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Originally published in Aristotle, Kant, and the Stoics, eds. Stephen Engstrom and Jennifer Whiting. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Frank, Roberta. “The Beowulf Poet’s Sense of History.” In Beowulf – Modern Critical Interpretations, edited by Harold Bloom. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987. The Holy Bible, edited by dom Bernard Orchard. San Francisco: Ignatius Press, 1966.
A History of Philosophy. Image Books, New York, 1994. Honderich, Ted (editor). The Oxford Companion to Philosophy. Oxford University Press, New York, 1995.
3 (2012): 606-607. Bowra, C. M.. Periclean Athens. New York: Dial Press, 1971. Burn, A. R.. Pericles and Athens. London: Hodder & Stoughton for the English Universities Press, 1948.
Plato's Meno. New York: The Bobbs-Merrill Company, Inc Chappell, V. (1994). The Cambridge Companion to Locke. New York: Cambridge University Press. Chappell, V. (1998).
Philosophers have tussled over the nature of the concepts of morality and virtue, where they stem from as well as their true meanings. Some philosophers believe that our moral and ethical beliefs stem from what we are taught by society based on rational acceptance of proper decisions, whereas others oppose saying that our morals and ethical beliefs belong to our soul alone and it is learned from within, rather than being taught by one’s society. One of Aristotle’s most influential works, Nicomachean Ethics, lays claim that there is an actual, material definition of what happiness is and ways one may possibly attain the greatest good in life, which is ultimately to be happy. Furthermore, Aristotle distinguishes that there is a difference between higher and lower pleasures that one ought to seek in life. He believed that the highest good one has the possibility of achieving is grasping true virtue.