1. Aristotle evidently holds that all, or nearly all, mature human beings (at least those who are proper subjects for ethical assessment) organize their lives in the light of a conception of eudaimonia ( Nicomachean ethics 1102a2-3).1. A conception of eudaimonia is a conception of eu prattein, doing well (1095a18-20). The relevant idea of acting with a view to eudaimonia is the idea of acting in a certain way because that is what doing well comes to.2. That occurrence of "well" signals a distinctive sort of point, or worthwhileness, that one takes oneself to see in acting like that; I think Aristotle aims to explain what this distinctive sort of perceived worthwhileness is when he in effect glosses the "well" in "doing well" as "in accordance with virtue" (1098a16-18).
Now it is clear that Aristotle thinks some such perceptions are correct and others not. That is, his attitude towards the question whether____________________