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  1. Methodology in Aristotle’s Theory of Spontaneous Generation.Karen Zwier - 2018 - Journal of the History of Biology 51 (2):355-386.
    Aristotle’s theory of spontaneous generation offers many puzzles to those who wish to understand his theory both within the context of his biology and within the context of his more general philosophy of nature. In this paper, I approach the difficult and vague elements of Aristotle’s account of spontaneous generation not as weaknesses, but as opportunities for an interesting glimpse into the thought of an early scientist struggling to reconcile evidence and theory. The paper has two goals: to give as (...)
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  2. Merely Living Animals in Aristotle.Refik Güremen - 2015 - Journal of Ancient Philosophy 9 (1):115.
    : In Parts of Animals II.10, 655b37-656a8, Aristotle tacitly identifies a group of animals which partake of “ living only”. This paper is an attempt to understand the nature of this group. It is argued that it is possible to make sense of this designation if we consider that some animals, which are solely endowed with the contact senses, do nothing more than mere immediate nutrition by their perceptive nature and have no other action. It is concluded that some of (...)
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  3. The Birds and the Bees: Aristotle on the Biological Concept of Analogy.Devin Henry - 2014 - In Gary M. Gurtler S. J. & William Wians (eds.), Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium in Ancient Philosophy. Brill. pp. 145-169.
  4. Berger Die Textgeschichte der Historia Animalium des Aristoteles. Pp. x + 242, figs, pls. Wiesbaden: Dr. Ludwig Reichert Verlag, 2005. Cased, €88. ISBN: 3-89500-439-1. [REVIEW]Pieter Beullens - 2006 - The Classical Review 56 (2):306-308.
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  5. Die Textgeschichte der Historia Animalium des Aristoteles. [REVIEW]Pieter Beullens - 2006 - The Classical Review 56 (2):306-308.
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  6. The Reception of Aristotle's History of Animals in the Marginalia of Some Latin Manuscripts of Michael Scot's Arabic-Latin Translation.Aafke M. I. Van Oppenraay - 2003 - Early Science and Medicine 8 (4):387-403.
    A considerable number of the thirteenth and early fourteenth-century manuscripts of Michael Scot's Arabic-Latin translation of Aristotle's De animalibus display a system of guiding marginal glosses. These glosses are usually added by a later hand with respect to the hand that had written the text. The manuscripts were not only annotated for personal use, but also so as to allow for a better use in compiling commentaries, encyclopaedias and compendia. We can say that the marginalia form the main, if not (...)
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