Peace Review 23 (1):110-117 (2011)
|Abstract||Martin Buber (1878–1965) is one of the most significant existentialist philosophers and educationalists of the twentieth century, and a leading scholar of the Hasidic tradition. His philosophical and educational views are dominated by the concept of dialogue and, in virtue of this, he is often called the philosopher of dialogue. Throughout his life, Buber advocated dialogue as a way of establishing peace and resolving conflicts, and therefore he is often referred to in both the academic and general literature as an advocate of pacifism. But is this the case? If so, what sort of pacifism was Buber defending?|
|Keywords||Martin Buber Pacifism|
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