Word From A Poet : Aristotle : Entertain

Word From A Poet : Aristotle : Entertain

That is why the poets say: … (Numbers 21:27) 

Ok, not quite poetry but close, for as the United States descends into barbarism, whereby liars and schemers are the authors of your day, if such will not hear God’s Word, then listen to Aristotle.

As the Courts, being the bellwether of society, cater to the crowd Judges with great design stop their ears to justice.

As the crowd, the law, the enforcers of unjust laws plow under the family and all that is good for the purpose to plant their evil seeds of selfish ambition we witness the inability, the unwillingness to hear the other man on every level in society.

Radicals and rascals do not want you to listen, the courts do not want to listen and the police are determined to never listen so all collapses into a mass of shouting and violence.

Take the courts, (wish someone would), it goes like this.

  • Judge to Witness: So the night of the crime the police testified it was raining, correct?
  • Witness to Judge: Your Honor on that particular night it was not raining. Here is the weather report.
  • Judge to Witness: Guilty – you testified against yourself, you yourself used the word “raining.” 

Think not that the above is hypothetical. Though the scenario is changed the illogical of such dialogue took place.

When men stop their ears the heart grows cold with injustice.

As Jesus said, Therefore consider carefully how you listen. ~ Jesus (Luke 8:18)

 My dear brothers, take note of this:

Everyone should be quick to listen, slow to speak and slow to become angry, (James 1:19)

Now for Aristotle:

Bonus Wisdom:

Believe no-one just because they are a woman.

Believe no-one just because they are a man.

Believe no-one just because you trust yourself and believe in yourself.

“Without accepting it” means believe no-one, test everything and hold onto the good after having listened.

Test everything. Hold on to the good. (1 Thessalonians 5:21)

enumclaw.com ~ opinion unto righteousness ~ timothy williams
[proverbs 18:2]

Saturday, February 24, 2018
Concept of Enumclaw.com

Article Reference

(quotes.net)—The Greek philosopher Aristotle (384-322 B.C.) made significant and lasting contributions to nearly every aspect of human knowledge, from logic to biology to ethics and aesthetics. Though overshadowed in classical times by the work of his teacher Plato, from late antiquity through the Enlightenment, Aristotle’s surviving writings were incredibly influential. In Arabic philosophy, he was known simply as “The First Teacher”; in the West, he was “The Philosopher.”

It was at the Lyceum that Aristotle probably composed most of his approximately 200 works, of which only 31 survive. In style, his known works are dense and almost jumbled, suggesting that they were lecture notes for internal use at his school. The surviving works of Aristotle are grouped into four categories. The “Organon” is a set of writings that provide a logical toolkit for use in any philosophical or scientific investigation. Next come Aristotle’s theoretical works, most famously his treatises on animals, cosmology, the “Physics” (a basic inquiry about the nature of matter and change) and the “Metaphysics” (a quasi-theological investigation of existence itself).

Third are Aristotle’s so-called practical works, notably the “Nicomachean Ethics” and “Politics,” both deep investigations into the nature of human flourishing on the individual, familial and societal levels. Finally, his “Rhetoric” and “Poetics” examine the finished products of human productivity, including what makes for a convincing argument and how a well-wrought tragedy can instill cathartic fear and pity.