By Harold Cherniss
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Extra info for Aristotle's Criticism of Plato and the Academy
In other words, if " number" is the genus and " self-moving " the specific differentia, Plato's definition fails to make clear the essence. Aristotle dismisses the question here with the remark that it is hard to say how the matter ically stands. To decide between these definitions would require an investigation of psychology (cf. De Amma 408 B 32 IT. , p. 429, 27); here it suffices foi the dialectician to demonstiatc that the two Academic definitions aie leally incompatible. This pait of Xenocratcs' definition, hovevei, is used elsewhere in the Topics as an example of a genus falsely attributed.
43 In frag. 41, Physics 187 A 1 docs not refer to the Platomsts, cf. Chcrniss, Cut. P>es. , p. 75, n 303 and Ross, Amtotle's Physics, pp. ) Consequently, although the illustration of the topic deals with a thesis which Aristotle may have thought common to Plato and Xenocrates, the form of the theory held by the latter and his followers is probably the direct object of the ciiticism. "While the form of Aristotle's expression docs not indicate that Xenocrates himself designated the indivisible as the genus, a comparison with the topic at 143 B 11-32 shows how Aristotle thought that he could force this admission.
Animal. 639 A 29-B 3), although in our present passage this form of locomotion is used to show that not all local change is translation10 In the following topic, which is a metho< of IWA'L2 l impugning definitions on the ground that they transgress the rule which requires that the genus be more extensive than the differentia of which it must not partake, Aristotle uses as an example a perversion of the Platonic theory (Timaeus 61 D-H) -which explained black color as due to the particles of light which coming off the visible object occlude the particles in the stream of vision because they are larger than these White color, on the other hand, results from the penetration of the particles in the stream of vision by the smaller particles of light coming from the object.
Aristotle's Criticism of Plato and the Academy by Harold Cherniss