Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
A whole is that which has beginning, middle, and end.
Knowledge of the fact differs from knowledge of the reason for the fact.
Man, when perfected, is the best of animals, but when separated from law and justice, he is the worst of all.
All human actions have one or more of these seven causes: chance, nature, compulsions, habit, reason, passion and desire
Wit is cultured insolence.
Man is by nature a political animal.
Piety requires us to honor truth above our friends.
It is the mark of an educated man to look for precision in each class of things just so far as the nature of the subject admits; it is evidently equally foolish to accept probable reasoning from a mathematician and to demand from a rhetorician scientific proofs.
All men by nature desire to know. An indication of this is the delight we take in our senses; for even apart from their usefulness they are loved for themselves; and above all others the sense of sight.
That which is desirable on its own account and for the sake of knowing it is more of the nature of wisdom than that which is desirable on account of its results.