Aristotle's View of the Citizen
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This paper agrees with Aristotle's concept of the citizen and addresses what he meant by both commanding and obeying. The paper discusses harmonization and the balance of Athenian political philosophy and reflects on what Aristotle would think of Canadian citizenship in our day and how it can be ignored or interpreted differently in relation to the society.
From the Paper:"This paper responds positively to Aristotle's view of the citizen as a person able to both command and obey, as seems an excellent ideal, and rather in contrast with much around us in the developed West in our day, pertaining to how citizenship is regarded. Aristotle saw the citizen as the most important political unit of Athens, as a city-state apart, in which his day saw perhaps 40,000 citizens as compared to a broader Athenian population of approximately 300,000, many..."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Aristotle's View of the Citizen (2007, December 01) Retrieved March 02, 2024, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/aristotle-view-of-the-citizen-135420/
"Aristotle's View of the Citizen" 01 December 2007. Web. 02 March. 2024. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/aristotle-view-of-the-citizen-135420/>