I am curious as to how Aristotle came up with his opening idea, “Good is that at which all things aim.” This idea made me wonder about “Good” more than any of the possible definitions of throughout the passage. For instance, if a criminal successfully robs a bank, everything has been “Good” from their perspective because their ends have been met. However, the situation turned out horribly for the majority of the people involved. Is there a majority balance that would dictate whether that situation would be considered good or bad? The beginning idea led me believe that Aristotle was going to come up with a solid definition of “Good” by the end of the passage, so when I reached the end, I was relieved to find a vague conclusion: "For good appears to be one thing in one pursuit or art and another in another: it is different in medicine from what it is in strategy, and so on with the rest of the arts." (Page 25) Good is used to describe too broad of a spectrum of positive things to place a hard definition upon it.