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Philosophy of Religion

Edited by Thomas Senor (University of Arkansas, Fayetteville)
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  1. added 2016-07-23
    Sonia Sikka (forthcoming). Heidegger’s Argument for the Existence of God? Sophia:1-25.
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  2. added 2016-07-22
    John L. Schellenberg (forthcoming). A Modest Solution to the Problem of Religious Disagreement. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion:1-16.
    In this paper I develop a new recipe for solving the problem of religious disagreement suggested by the injunction to cultivate intellectual humility conjoined with awareness of human immaturity in deep time. The ingredients brought to the table include such things as noticing the full breadth and texture of the religious propositional field, observing the previously hidden areas of agreement this exposes, making a differential judgment of importance in relation to religious propositions, applying the concept of a position, and finding (...)
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  3. added 2016-07-22
    Sotiris Mitralexis & Georgios Steiris (2015). Guest Editors' Note. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):119-120.
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  4. added 2016-07-22
    Jack Louis Pappas (2015). Otherwise Than Identity, or Beyond Difference. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):125-137.
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  5. added 2016-07-22
    Cullan Joyce (2015). Unity, Interdependence, and Multiplicity in Maximus the Confessor. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):183-200.
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  6. added 2016-07-22
    Ty Monroe (2015). I Know You Above All; I Know You Not. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):139-156.
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  7. added 2016-07-22
    Anna Zhyrkova (2015). George E. Karamanolis: The Philosophy of Early Christianity. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):201-209.
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  8. added 2016-07-22
    Marcin Podbielski (2015). Editorial Note. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):121-121.
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  9. added 2016-07-22
    Douglas A. Shepardson (2015). Maximus and Socrates on Trial. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):171-182.
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  10. added 2016-07-22
    Emma Brown Dewhurst (2015). The Ontology of Virtue as Participation in Divine Love in the Works of St. Maximus the Confessor. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 20 (2):157-169.
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  11. added 2016-07-21
    Anand Jayprakash Vaidya, Purushottama Bilimoria & Jayshankar L. Shaw (forthcoming). Absence: An Indo-Analytic Inquiry. Sophia:1-23.
    Two of the most important contributions that Bimal Krishna Matilal made to comparative philosophy derive from his doctoral dissertation The Navya-Nyāya Doctrine of Negation: The Semantics and Ontology of Negative Statements in Navya-Nyāya Philosophy and his classic: Perception: An Essay on Classical Indian Theories of Knowing. In this essay, we aim to carry forward the work of Bimal K. Matilal by showing how ideas in classical Indian philosophy concerning absence and perception are relevant to recent debates in analytic philosophy. In (...)
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  12. added 2016-07-21
    Joshua Samuel (forthcoming). Review of Raimon Panikkar, Religion and Religions, Opera Omnia, Volume II. [REVIEW] Sophia:1-3.
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  13. added 2016-07-21
    Daniel Proulx (2015). La “philosophie islamique” : enjeux d'une perspective transnationale et non confessionnelle de l'islam. L'islam Regards En Coin:99-114.
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  14. added 2016-07-20
    Andrew M. Bailey (forthcoming). On the Concept of a Spirit. Religious Studies.
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  15. added 2016-07-20
    David Rohrer Budiash (2016). Fundamental Theology for the Trinity: Karl Rahner's Contribution. Heythrop Journal 57 (4).
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  16. added 2016-07-20
    Nathan L. Cartagena (2016). Resilience, Emotion Regulation, and Thomas Aquinas. Heythrop Journal 57 (4):n/a-n/a.
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  17. added 2016-07-20
    Erin C. Stackle (2016). Aristotle the Virtue Doctor. Heythrop Journal 57 (4).
    It is difficult for us to effectively diagnose our current character state such that we can follow Aristotle's advice to aim for the opposite extreme. The law can provide us a general standard, and the household strives to fill in the particular gaps inevitable to laws that must be universal. Neither, however, can ensure a proper diagnosis. Careful attention to Aristotle's discussion of how the medical doctor generates health gives us a model we can apply to Aristotle's discussions of character (...)
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  18. added 2016-07-18
    Brandon L. Rickabaugh (2016). Responding to N.T. Wright's Rejection of the Soul. Heythrop Journal 57 (4):n/a-n/a.
    At a 2011 meeting of the Society of Christian Philosophers, N. T. Wright offered four reasons for rejecting the existence of soul. This was surprising, as many Christian philosophers had previously taken Wright's defense of a disembodied intermediate state as a defense of a substance dualist view of the soul. In this paper, I offer responses to each of Wright's objections, demonstrating that Wright's arguments fail to undermine substance dualism. In so doing, I expose how popular arguments against dualism fail, (...)
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  19. added 2016-07-18
    Eileen Sweeney (2008). Freedom and Necessity: St. Augustine's Teaching on Divine Power and Human FreedomGerald Bonner. Speculum 83 (3):667-668.
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  20. added 2016-07-18
    Francis Oakley (1996). Divine Power: The Medieval Power Distinction Up to Its Adoption by Albert, Bonaventure, and Aquinas.Lawrence Moonan. Speculum 71 (4):985-987.
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  21. added 2016-07-18
    Francis Oakley (1994). Divine Power and Possibility in St. Peter Damian's "De Divina Omnipotentia."Irven Michael Resnick. Speculum 69 (3):880-881.
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  22. added 2016-07-17
    Subhasis Chattopadhyay (2016). Review of The Complete Works of W. H. Auden: Prose: Volume V, 1963–1968. [REVIEW] Prabuddha Bharata or Awakened India 121 (7):578.
    This review of Auden's prose establishes him as a writer concerned with theodicy or the Problem of Evil.
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  23. added 2016-07-17
    Subhasis Chattopadhyay (2016). Review of The Complete Works of W. H. Auden: Prose: Volume VI, 1969–1973. [REVIEW] Prabuddha Bharata or Awakened India 121 (7 (July)):576-77.
    This review shows how Auden was a philosopher of religion and therefore, this review calls for reassessing the poet Auden as a philosopher concerned with prayer and the necessity of the transcendent in life.
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  24. added 2016-07-16
    Katherin A. Rogers (forthcoming). Christ's Freedom: Anselm Vs Molina. Religious Studies:1-16.
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  25. added 2016-07-16
    Finlay Malcolm & Michael Scott (forthcoming). Faith, Belief and Fictionalism. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly.
    Is propositional religious faith constituted by belief? Recent debate has focussed on whether faith may be constituted by a positive non-doxastic cognitive state, which can stand in place of belief. This paper sets out and defends the doxastic theory. We consider and reject three arguments commonly used in favour of non-doxastic theories of faith: (1) the argument from religious doubt; (2) the use of ‘faith’ in linguistic utterances; and (3) the possibility of pragmatic faith. We argue that belief is required (...)
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  26. added 2016-07-16
    William A. Rottschaefer (forthcoming). Schellenberg's Evolutionary Religion: How Evolutionary and How Religious? Religious Studies:1-22.
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  27. added 2016-07-16
    Hans Van Eyghen (2015). Religious Cognition as Social Cognition. Studia Religiologica 48 (4):301-312.
    In this paper, I examine the relationship between social cognition and religious cognition. Many cognitive theories of religion claim that these two forms are somehow related, but the details are usually left unexplored and insights from theories of social cognition are not taken on board. I discuss the three main (groups of) theories of social cognition, namely the theory-theory, the simulation theory and enactivist theories. Secondly, I explore how these theories can help to enrich a number of cognitive theories of (...)
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  28. added 2016-07-15
    Elaine Graham (2016). Book Review: Brian Brock , Captive to Christ, Open to the World: On Doing Christian Ethics in Public. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):342-347.
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  29. added 2016-07-15
    Samuel Tranter (2016). Book Review: John E. Thiel, Icons of Hope: The ‘Last Things’ in Catholic Imagination. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):365-367.
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  30. added 2016-07-15
    Carlo Leget (2016). A New Art of Dying as a Cultural Challenge. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):279-285.
    In North Atlantic culture dying is mostly seen as a personal event. The societal dimension of dying and the impact of the cultural horizon are often overlooked. In this contribution a revised version of a medieval Ars moriendi model is used as a lens to perceive the one-sidedness of North Atlantic culture.
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  31. added 2016-07-15
    Ben Quash (2016). ‘If We Be Dead with Christ’ 1 : Christian Visualisations of Death. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):323-330.
    Sixteenth-century Florentines have left us a visual legacy showing them capable of imagining even the executions of criminals as redemptive deaths, with artistic representations of Christ’s own death and the martyrdoms of saints serving such interpretations. This article will look in detail at one such case, before asking whether there might be analogies to this construction of executions as ‘good deaths’ where other, less obviously dramatic kinds of dying are concerned. The comfort that Christian art about dying can give to (...)
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  32. added 2016-07-15
    Harriet Harris (2016). Can I Be Judged If I Don’T Remember My Sins? Questioning What Is Significant About Life After Death. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):315-322.
    We are preoccupied with memory and psychological continuity in what it would mean to survive one’s death, and so are challenged when our memories fade. If we test the philosophical focus on continuity with theological expectations of transformation, we can look for what emerges, rather than what is lost, even in the most memory-ravaging conditions.
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  33. added 2016-07-15
    Allan Kellehear (2016). The Nature of Contemporary Dying: Obsessions, Distortions, Challenges. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):272-278.
    This article makes critical observations about the popular examination of dying and its care, identifies the key challenges to modern dying, and argues for a public health approach to end-of-life care. Only by adopting a global and non-clinical perspective on the human experience of dying can we address people’s concerns where these arise—in their own homes and workplaces—and to offer alternatives to the more radical choices offered by modern medicine.
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  34. added 2016-07-15
    Sarah Bachelard (2016). Book Review: Annette M. Glaw, with Foreword by Graham McFarlane, The Holy Spirit and Christian Ethics in the Theology of Klaus Bockmuehl. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):348-350.
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  35. added 2016-07-15
    Jeffrey P. Bishop (2016). Arts of Dying and the Statecraft of Killing. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):261-268.
    Those supporting laws permitting assisted suicide seem to enact a thin morality, one that permits people who desire AS to get it in the terminal stages of an illness, and that provide safeguards both for those who desire AS and do not desire it. This article explores the way in which all AS legislation subtly frames the question of AS such that AS becomes the clearest option; ensconcing AS in law also gives a moral legitimacy to suicide. Thus, the morality (...)
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  36. added 2016-07-15
    David Elliot (2016). The Theological Virtue of Hope and the Art of Dying. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):301-307.
    This article discusses the nature of and challenges to the theological virtue of hope in the Ars moriendi or ‘art of dying’. It proposes a renewed ascesis of hope whose shared eschatological vision and set of practices help sustain from despair and prepare Christians for a hopeful and ‘good death’.
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  37. added 2016-07-15
    Ian Clausen (2016). Book Review: Larry Siedentop, Inventing the Individual: The Origins of Western Liberalism. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):362-364.
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  38. added 2016-07-15
    M. Therese Lysaught (2016). Book Review: Michael Banner, The Ethics of Everyday Life: Moral Theology, Social Anthropology, and the Imagination of the Human. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):339-342.
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  39. added 2016-07-15
    Sean Doherty (2016). Book Review: Wesley Hill, Spiritual Friendship: Finding Love in the Church as a Celibate Gay Christian. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):353-356.
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  40. added 2016-07-15
    Sarah Coakley (2016). Introductory Remarks: The Theology and Ethics of Contemporary Dying. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):245-248.
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  41. added 2016-07-15
    Richard Holton (2016). Memory, Persons and Dementia. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):256-260.
    Memory is a complex phenomenon, so the loss of memory that occurs in dementia is equally complex. Accounts that deny personhood to dementia sufferers typically fail to accommodate that complexity.
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  42. added 2016-07-15
    William Matthew Diem (2016). Book Review: Stephen J. Jensen, Knowing the Natural Law: From Precepts and Inclinations to Deriving Oughts. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):356-359.
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  43. added 2016-07-15
    Susan Parsons (2016). The Strange Work of Dying. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):308-314.
    This article examines the strange and special character of the work of dying manifest in Christian faith. As a discipline of thinking, ethics arises in response to the transience of life as a way of securing the future, both lending its support to technological interventions and at the same time prompting a new kind of question concerning ‘for what’ something should be done. Christian faith arising from the death and resurrection of the Son of God lives from out of another (...)
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  44. added 2016-07-15
    Stephen Goundrey-Smith (2016). Book Review: Celia Deane-Drummond, The Wisdom of the Liminal: Evolution and Other Animals in Human Becoming. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):344-347.
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  45. added 2016-07-15
    Shawn Aghajan (2016). Book Review: Stan Goff, Borderline: Reflections on War, Sex, and Church. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):350-353.
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  46. added 2016-07-15
    Nicholas M. Healy (2016). Book Review: Oliver O’Donovan, Finding and Seeking: Ethics as Theology, Volume 2. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):359-362.
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  47. added 2016-07-15
    David Albert Jones (2016). Apostles of Suicide: Theological Precedent for Christian Support of ‘Assisted Dying’. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):331-338.
    This article examines the claim of Paul Badham that there is theological precedent for ‘a Christian case for assisted dying’. The writings of Rev. William Inge and Joseph Fletcher do indeed advocate forms of assisted dying. However, this precedent is deeply problematic for its ugly attitude towards people with disabilities.
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  48. added 2016-07-15
    M. Therese Lysaught (2016). Geographies and Accompaniment: Toward an Ecclesial Re-Ordering of the Art of Dying. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):286-293.
    This article identifies three geographical shifts that have altered the relative social, spatial and temporal locations of dying, church and health care, and axiology causally contributing to our culture’s deformed dying processes. It proposes an alternative script for a new art of dying drawing upon the early church’s practice of the order of widows.
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  49. added 2016-07-15
    John Sherrington (2016). The Journey of Accompaniment. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):294-300.
    This article explores the spiritual and pastoral dimensions of accompanying people who are living with dementia. It is estimated that 40 per cent of people living with dementia will experience ‘prolonged dwindling’. The article develops the understanding of the face-to-face attentive presence of one person ministering to another and supporting the sick person in a breadth of life experience. It argues that insight from the thought of Jean Vanier and the community of L’Arche can be used to reflect on care (...)
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  50. added 2016-07-15
    Michael Banner (2016). Scripts for Modern Dying: The Death Before Death We Have Invented, the Death Before Death We Fear and Some Take Too Literally, and the Death Before Death Christians Believe In. Studies in Christian Ethics 29 (3):249-255.
    Modern scripts for dying in hospice or by euthanasia are inapplicable to the dwindling of long old age, often experienced as social ‘death before death’. The article critiques the rhetoric of ‘death before death’ used of Alzheimer’s patients, and draws attention to an alternative valuation of death of self in the Christian tradition.
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1 — 50 / 865