Search results for 'H. Inward' (try it on Scholar)

7 found
  1. J. H. S. Armstrong (1963). BUGBEE, H. G. - "The Inward Morning-a Philosophical Exploration in Journal Form". [REVIEW] Mind 72:457.
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    Carlos Blanco (2013). Life, Inwardness and Struggle. The Definition of Life in the Thought of H. Plessner and H. Jonas. Ideas Y Valores 62 (151):129-141.
    El objetivo de este artículo es examinar la definición de "vida" en el pensamiento de Helmut Plessner y de Hans Jonas, para, con base en las evidencias biológicas y las reflexiones de estos autores, plantear la pregunta por las categorías fundamentales que diferencian lo vital de lo inerte, que son, a nuestro juicio, tres: la célula como unidad estructural y funcional, la transmisión de información genética, y la evolución por selección natural. The objective of the article is to explore the (...)
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    Eva T. H. Brann (2004). Open Secrets/Inward Prospects: Reflections on World and Soul. Paul Dry Books.
    This collection of aphorisms and thoughts gathers 30 years of observations about the external world and on the nature of our internal selves. Compiled from scraps of paper dating from the early 1970s, these bits of wisdom include notes about the world around us that are often thought, but not often said; sightings of internal vistas and omens; and observations on music, the passage of time, America, the body, domesticity, and intimacy.
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    Daniel Boyarin (1992). This We Know to Be the Carnal Israel": Circumcision and the Erotic Life of God and Israel. Critical Inquiry 18 (3):474.
    When Augustine condemns the Jews to eternal carnality, he draws a direct connection between anthropology and hermeneutics. Because the Jews reject reading “in the spirit,” they are therefore condemned to remain “Israel in the flesh.” Allegory is thus, in his theory, a mode of relating to the body. In another part of the Christian world, Origen also described the failure of the Jews as owing to a literalist hermeneutic, one that is unwilling to go beyond or behind the material language (...)
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    Michael Podro (2004). On Richard Wollheim. British Journal of Aesthetics 44 (3):213-225.
    There was a deep continuity in Wollheim’s thought from his book on F. H. Bradley onward. His notion of the concept of art as deeply interiorized was inextricable from his sense of the psychological unity of the mind and the historical continuity of artistic tradition, seen on analogy with an inherited language. His study of pictorial representation pivoted on the innate psychological capacity of ‘seeing-in’, perceiving the represented subject in a surface from which it was seen as distinct but to (...)
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    H. J. Blackham (1983). Moral Education and its Near Relatives. Journal of Moral Education 12 (2):116-124.
    Abstract Two extreme positions on the relations between ME and RE are stated and examined. The distinctive aims and methods of each as developed in recent years indicate how they may be complementary. Moral reasoning is concerned with the assumptions and conditions of morality, and with situational realities as well as imperatives. Religious beliefs have the same place in decision?making as moral principles. The difference between religious and social assumptions in ethics centres in interests and the conditions of their reconciliation (...)
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    Jung H. Lee (2008). The Way of Poetic Influence: Revisioning the "Syncretist Chapters" of the Zhuangzi. Philosophy East and West 58 (4):pp. 552-571.
    This essay examines the intra-poetic relationship between the "Inner Chapters" and the "Syncretist Chapters" of the Zhuangzi , exploring the affinities and tensions between the two competing works by analyzing not only how the Syncretist authors deliberately displace and recast the precursor poem by engaging in an act of creative revisionism, but also how the "Syncretist Chapters" unconsciously reveal a hidden debt to the "Inner Chapters," especially in regard to the practices of inner cultivation and a cosmology of the Dao. (...)
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