What are some imaginary sea creatures

This entry on Aristotle’s biology and its philosophy closes witha puzzle about the organization of the biological works when comparedwith the remainder of the corpus. I began by noting that it is afundamental aspect of Aristotle’s theory of science thatinvestigation proceeds from a stage where one establishes theexistence of the things being studied and facts about them to a stagewhere the focus is on causal explanations by reference to the naturesand essences of things. It seems clear that the biological works honorthis distinction, and do so self-consciously. Yet Aristotle neversuggests, in the Posterior Analytics or anywhere else, thatthese stages should be represented by distinct treatisesdevoted to the same subject. Indeed, in no other domain does Aristotledo this: whether we look to meteorology, cosmology, psychology,ethics, drama or rhetoric, we find single treatises presenting boththe facts and their explanation. Nor can this puzzle be easilydismissed as an artifact of later editing—as I have pointed outa number of times, these treatises have a most interesting andconsistent pattern of cross-referencing. The treatises that report theresults of causal investigations regularly refer to HA (andthe dissections) for more detail regarding the facts being explained;the HA, in contrast, never refers to the causaltreatises. Moreover, the striking avoidance in the HistoriaAnimalium of all of the concepts associated withdefinition and explanation cannot reasonably be laid at the feet ofsome imagined later editor. We are left, then, to ponder what it wasabout the investigation of animals that led Aristotle to take amethodological distinction regarding stages of investigationand reify it in methodologically distinct treatises devoted to thesedifferent stages.

Marine Biology: What kind of sea creature this is?

Monsters are imaginary scary creatures that lurk in dark places and horror movies

Creatures Real And Imaginary In Chinese And Japanese …

In the question of asking what is right behavior and what is wrong behavior, western philosophy approaches the topic through a dialogue that does not first have a standard to measure right and wrong. If the topic asked if it were right or wrong that rocks fall to the ground, then the answers would rely on the firsthand observations of watching rocks fall to the ground, and thus the known laws of Nature — laws that no man nor creature can disobey — would become the judge of what is right and what is wrong. If the questions were of the topics of astronomy, chemistry, or biology, then again the answers would be judged by the known laws of Nature (physics), but rarely are the laws of Nature taken into consideration within western philosophy's question of human behavior.

Creatures Real And Imaginary In Chinese And ..

According to social learning theorists, children are also influencedby what they observe in the world around them. This, again, makescountering gender socialisation difficult. For one, children's bookshave portrayed males and females in blatantly stereotypical ways: forinstance, males as adventurers and leaders, and females as helpers andfollowers. One way to address gender stereotyping in children's bookshas been to portray females in independent roles and males asnon-aggressive and nurturing (Renzetti & Curran 1992, 35). Somepublishers have attempted an alternative approach by making theircharacters, for instance, gender-neutral animals or genderlessimaginary creatures (like TV's Teletubbies). However, parents readingbooks with gender-neutral or genderless characters often undermine thepublishers' efforts by reading them to their children in ways thatdepict the characters as either feminine or masculine. According to Renzettiand Curran, parents labelled the overwhelming majority ofgender-neutral characters masculine whereas those characters that fitfeminine gender stereotypes (for instance, by being helpful andcaring) were labelled feminine (1992, 35). Socialising influences likethese are still thought to send implicit messages regarding howfemales and males should act and are expected to act shaping us intofeminine and masculine persons.

94% Imaginary Creatures:

Try this "Animal Classifications" game

A mathematical model of embodied consciousness - …

• The model combines projective geometry and active inference