Search: Quiz 31 (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. Name Aristotle describes goodwill as Something one can have toward anything, including inanimate objects. Something one can have only toward someone one knows or has seen. Something that friends must knowingly reciprocate. Something that even animals can have toward human beings.According to Aristotle, human beings form friendships As a refuge from possible misfortunes. As a way of providing benefits to others. As a consequence of their political nature. As a way of extending one's influence within a community.Young people tend to form friendships Because they live in accord with their feelings and pursue what is pleasant for themselves. Because they seek what is advantageous to themselves. Because they are adaptable and easily conform to the needs of others. Because they are more accepting of and generous to others.Friendships are at risk When inequality based on wealth or power exists between friends. When friends are relatively equal in terms of wealth and power because of the natural competitive propensity of human beings. As friends go through different stages of life in different ways. When the time they can spend together decreases.Friendships require friends To reciprocate, i.e., give to and take from each other, on equal terms, because equality should form the basis of friendships. To reciprocate, i.e., give to and take from each other, on terms that reflect each person's relative status, because those who have more should receive less and vice versa. To reciprocate, i.e., give to and take from each other, in ways that are most beneficial to the other, because it is always better to be the benefactor than the beneficiary. To reciprocate, i.e., give to and take from each other, in ways that are most beneficial to oneself, because a friendship will not last unless one gains something from it.