Once a person has the self-knowledge, they are able to have good life.
Another similarity stems from two views of the two philosophies that converge at a conclusion. Aristotle’s relative means doesn’t lead to any ethical subjectivism, just as Confucius maintains a normative and objective morality.
One notable difference between the two philosophies is that whereas Aristotle is of the opinion that a person could be a good citizen without necessarily having to be a good person, Confucius opines that a person can only be a good citizen, a law abiding one, when they are good people. He rejects Aristotle’s disjunction. Confucius says that one begins by being a good individual, and then they can have a reflection of the personal virtues in their relationship with others, making them either a good or bad citizen.
One would generally not buy bits of Aristotle’s. For example, I would personally not agree with the idea that one can be a good citizen without first being a good person. in most cases, at least known to me, a bad person can only extend the trait of being bad to how they relate with