Search: Quiz 30 (Fall 2017) For some of the following questions, more than one choice might be correct, i.e., accurately reflect some aspect of the texts we are studying. In those cases the value of the responses may range from one to three points. You will receive credit for selecting any of the correct answers but to receive a perfect score of fifteen for the quiz, you will have to select the answers that most fully or accurately completes the sentence and captures the significance of the question. NameWhich of the following is NOT one of the virtues Aristotle discusses Mild-mannerdness Confidence Liberality or generosity TactfulnessAristotle's concept of the soul Suggests that the soul consists of two parts: one that is irrational, and one that is rational. Suggests that the soul consists of three parts: one that is vegitative and does not respond to reason, one that is appetitive and responds to reason, and one that is rational. Suggests that the soul consists of three elements: one that is irrational, one that is rational and grasps theoretical knowledge, and one that is rational and grasps practical knowledge. Suggests that the soul consists of four parts: one that is irrational and does not respond to reason, one that is irrational but responds to reason, one that is rational and scientific, and one that is rational and calculative.According to Aristotle, the highest virtue of thought is Comprehension Prudence Wisdom ClevernessAbout the self-control and the lack of self-control, Aristotle would say That lack of self-control with regard to emotions is not as bad as lack of self-control with regard to appetites. The difference between lack of self-control and intemperance is that one who lacks self-control feels regret, while the intemperate does not. That one who deliberately does what is wrong does not lack self-control. The one who has true knowledge will not lack self-control.About pleasures, Aristotle would say For some pleasures there is no excess. Some pleasures are good, but some are bad. Some pleasures are good, but the greatest good does not involve pleasure. All pleasures are good as long one does not enjoy or pursue them to excess.