Search results for 'Arnold Toynbee'S. Outlook' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Arnold Toynbee'S. Outlook & Hilda D. Oakeley (1936). Philosophic History and Prophecy: Professor Arnold Toynbee's Outlook. Philosophy 11 (42):186 - 194.score: 8130.0
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  2. Hilda D. Oakeley (1936). Philosophic History and Prophecy: Professor Arnold Toynbee's Outlook. Philosophy 11 (42):186 - 194.score: 612.0
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  3. Duncan Forbes (1952/2006). The Liberal Anglican Idea of History. Cambridge University Press.score: 198.0
    This essay, which won the Prince Consort Prize for 1950, treats of the revolutionary change in historical writing that followed the entry into England, early in the nineteenth century, of the ideas of Vico and of the German historical school. Chiefly through Coleridge's influence, eighteenth-century rationalist suppositions gave place in certain men to a fundamentally opposed, 'Romantic' philosophy, and so to a new kind of History. Mr. Forbes is particularly concerned with the part played in this revolution by the liberal (...)
     
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  4. F. Dallmayr (2012). Radical Changes in the Muslim World: Turkey, Iran, Egypt. Philosophy and Social Criticism 38 (4-5):497-506.score: 85.5
    This article discusses radical changes in the Muslim world during the last hundred years. The main emphasis is on the tension between secularism and religious authority and the prospect of political democracy. The article starts from Toynbee’s assumption that social-political change is a response to a preceding condition. Three countries are compared. Modern Turkey emerged in the 1920s from the ruins of the Ottoman Empire and its traditionalist outlook. Under Mustafa Kemal, Turkey was transformed into a radically secular and (...)
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  5. Arnold B. Levison (1986). Metalinguistic Dualism and the Mark of the Mental. Synthese 66 (March):339-359.score: 45.0
    In this paper I argue against the view, defended by some philosophers, that it is part of the meaning of mental that being mental is incompatible with being physical. I call this outlook metalinguistic dualism (MLD for short), and I distinguish it from metaphysical theories of the mind-body relation such as Cartesian dualism. I argue that MLD is mistaken, but I don't try to defend the contrary view that mentalistic terms can be definitionally reduced to nonmental ones. (...)
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