The same is true of philosophy. Philosophy has as its object the true nature of the cosmos and of being. It studies the world in order to better understand it and, thus, uncover its true meaning. As a tool of reflection and search, it analyzes and hypothesizes about the world, the gods, the relationship between man and God, the place of nature in this system, etc. Now, it is clear that philosophy is not the mere delusioned fruit of minds too fertile. Rather, it is a way to apprehend the world as it exists by positing, through observation and logic, certain concepts about the world. As grammar defines and rationalizes the pre-existing codes of language, philosophy rationalizes the world, visible and invisible, to comprehend it and grasp its true nature. This rationalization is one of the great discoveries of the Greek mind, and one that distinguishes Greek thought, and with it the whole Western mind, from others (1).