What, according to Aristotle, constitutes a life well-lived, and how does his conception of this relate to his conception of virtue and his ideal of virtuous action that avoids both "excess" and "deficiency" but rather that realizes "a mean"?
Aristotle believed that all human knowledge is subjective since it bases it on the experiences. His strength in the natural sciences helped shape an unbiased view of the natural world. Based on that characteristics, his ideal life well lived would that pursues knowledge without any unnecessary means of actions. In other words, no acts is done that does not provide any actual means of benefit such money or personal appeasement. Under this form of Aristotle can only inhibit the seeking of knowledge and follow only of logic, and not by blind faith. if you need more materials on it, let me know.
This is a challenging question, so please begin discussing near the start of this lesson and please discuss with your peers and work with your professor step-by-step to develop a clear understanding of Aristotle's ideas. As you do this, please remember to quote and analyze "crucial passages," to ask specific questions about concepts or argumentative moves that strike you as important but that you do not fully understand. Finally, please be sure to discuss carefully the discussion of virtue and of virtue within the context of "a complete life" that occurs from the top of page 245 through the end of the excerpt from Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics.