Results for 'F. H. Tenbruck'

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  1. 'Coming Out'; or, a Word in Season About the Season, by Lady F.H.H. F. & Coming out - 1883
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  2. Novum Lumen Medicum Wherein the Excellent and Most Necessary Doctrine of the Highly-Gifted Philosopher Helmont Concerning the Great Mystery of the Pholosophers Sulphur. Is Fundamentally Cleared by Joachim Poleman. Out of a Faithful and Good Intent to Those That Are Ignorant and Straying Grom the Truth, as Also Out of Compassion to the Sick. Written by the Authour in the German Tongue, and Now Englished by F.H. A German. [REVIEW]Joachim Poleman & H. F. - 1662 - Printed by J.C. For J. Crook at the Sign of the Ship in St. Pauls Church-Yard.
     
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  3.  12
    Greek Tragedy: A Literary Study. By H. D. F. Kitto. Pp. X + 410. London: Methuen, 1939. 15s.J. R. H. - 1941 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 61:44-44.
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  4. Contemporary Adolescence.F. H. Tenbruck & H. Kaal - 1961 - Diogenes 9 (36):1-32.
  5.  10
    The Dream of a Secular Ecumene: The Meaning and Limits of Policies of Development.F. H. Tenbruck - 1990 - Theory, Culture and Society 7 (2-3):193-206.
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  6.  75
    Excavation of the Roman Forts at Castleshaw . By Samuel Andrew, Esq., and MajorWilliam Lees, V.D., J.P. Second Interim Report, Prepared by F. A. Bruton, M.A., with Notes on the Pottery by James Curle, F.S. A. With Forty-Five Plates. [REVIEW]H. F. - 1912 - The Classical Review 26 (3):100-101.
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  7.  11
    Book Review:Science Since 1500 H. T. Pledge. [REVIEW]H. F. - 1949 - Philosophy of Science 16 (4):354-.
  8.  13
    Public Arbitration in Athenian Law. By H. C. Harreia. Pp. Iv + 42. University of Missouri Press, Columbia, 1936.F. J. H. - 1936 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 56 (2):264-264.
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  9.  7
    Some Ancient Novels. By F. A. Todd. Pp. Vi + 144. Oxford: University Press, 1940. 7s. 6d.D. F. K. H. - 1942 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 62:93-93.
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  10.  17
    Das Sprichwort Im Griechischen EpigrammReden Und VortrageK. F. Hermann's Lehrbuch der Griechischen AntiquitatenThe Life of Porphyry, Bishop of Gaza, by Mark the Deacon.H. H., Erich von Prittwitz-Gaffron, Ulrich von Wilamowitz-Moellendorff, H. Swoboda, G. F. Hill & Mark the Deacon - 1913 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 33:134.
  11.  17
    Christian Philosophy in the Twentieth Century: An Essay in Philosophical Methodology.H. F. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):555-556.
    The argument of this book is that there is a form of Christian philosophy congruent with the contemporary philosophical climate. According to the author, a philosophy is Christian to the extent that it is elaborated within a Christian Weltanschauung, that is, insofar as its spirit and fundamental contents are guided by Christian revelation and bear the impress of Christian redemption. Christian philosophy is not a single system, but rather a tradition which approaches philosophical problems from a Christian perspective. Within this (...)
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  12.  10
    Imputed Rights: An Essay in Christian Social Theory.H. F. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):349-350.
    This book undertakes a twofold task: a theoretical examination of the foundations of human rights and an attempt to draw the practical implications of the resultant theory for contemporary society. There are, the author contends, three main traditions regarding human rights: The radical—humanistic tradition deduces rights from an uncritical veneration of man; its ground is a romantic view of man, its end, freedom, its regulatory principle, equality. The utilitarian tradition regards rights as pragmatic fictions; its ground is a hedonistic view (...)
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  13.  29
    The Philosophy of Religion. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):562-562.
    This anthology contains ten selections on the philosophy of religion, all of which were written by English-speaking analytic philosophers. The opening selection contains the contributions of Antony Flew, R. M. Hare, and Basil Mitchell to the University discussion on theology and falsification. This first selection, written in 1951, establishes the basic problematic for the book, as indeed it has for much of the discussion of religion among analytic philosophers during the last twenty years. The next three chapters in the book (...)
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  14.  23
    Les Philosophies de la Renaissance. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):370-371.
    This introductory survey of Renaissance philosophy gives a clear outline of the major trends of European thought from Petrarch to Montaigne. The author emphasizes the discontinuity between the thought of this period and that of the middle ages. From the beginning, the Renaissance thinkers rightly emphasized not only their return to the classics but their originality as well. Rejecting the rigid systematic demarcations of later scholasticism, Renaissance thinkers syncretistically [[sic]] combined earlier positions in new ways. On two points the Renaissance (...)
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  15.  21
    The Problem of Evil. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):348-349.
    The author, a tutor in philosophy at the University of Melbourne, attempts to take a fresh look at the traditional problem of theodicy: is the existence of an omnipotent and good God compatible with the presence of evil in the world? Focusing his attention primarily on the writings of English-speaking theists and their critics in the analytic tradition, he argues that "the main arguments of both theist and nontheist fail and that evil leaves God's existence an open question." The study (...)
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  16.  20
    The Philosophy of Wonder. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):371-372.
    The thesis of this book is that "wonder is the foundation of the whole of philosophy.... It is not only the beginning but also the end; it guides and accompanies thought. It is not only the first but also the last word." This is because "wonder is man’s attitude in the face of the mystery of things." That is, "in wonder, things are no longer what they were and it can thus be said that they lose their identity.... Only when (...)
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  17.  20
    The Social Determination of Knowledge. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):574-575.
    The author intends this book to be a theoretical contribution to the sociology of knowledge. Her main effort is to isolate and describe what she takes to be four irreducible systems of knowledge which dictate, for those who share in them, "thinking and action concerned with the nature of the world." The four systems of knowledge, which she calls magical, religious, mystical and scientific, are connected to specific types of thought. There are three basic types of thought connection: empirical, rational, (...)
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  18.  16
    Whitehead's Philosophy of Religion. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):570-571.
    In spite of its title, this work is primarily a study of Whitehead's philosophy of God. The author's purpose is limited to presenting Whitehead's thought regarding God, together with the most cogent arguments which can be advanced in support of it. Hence, he is not concerned with evaluating either Whitehead's philosophy of God or the metaphysical presuppositions underlying it. The book is divided into three parts. The first part begins with a consideration of the reasons why the world, as Whitehead (...)
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  19.  13
    Ramon Lull and Lullism in Fourteenth-Century France. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1973 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (3):538-538.
    The central concern of this erudite and lavish work is "to trace that part of the Lullian movement which was centered on Paris." The first part of the book sketches the life and character of Ramon Lull and his relationship to the politics of his age. Lull emerges as a fascinating person and thinker, whose life was intertwined in the thought and politics of the generation following the condemnation of 1277. Lull was a crusading yet irenic missionary to the Arabs. (...)
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  20.  12
    Ascent of the Mountain, Flight of the Dove. An Invitation to Religious Studies. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):362-362.
    Since this book is an "invitation to religious studies," its content and style reflect the author's conception of what religious studies are. Religion he describes in several ways, though usually in a broad sense. "Religion is the acting out of a vision of personal identity and human community. Religion is constituted by the most ultimate, least easily surrendered, most comprehensive choices a person or a society acts out." Again, "religion is a conversion from the ordinary, given, secure world to a (...)
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  21.  12
    Reflection and Doubt in the Thought of Paul Tillich. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):368-368.
    In this scholarly study, the author, a professor of theology at the University of Iowa, argues that Tillich's thought sought an answer to the problem posed by the questions: "What certainty is left for thought after men have become conscious that thinking itself is historical? If thinking is historically conditioned, can ontological thought ever achieve objective certainty and can theological thought ever achieve religious certainty?" Scharlemann endeavors to show that Tillich constructed his answer to these questions "with two basic ideas, (...)
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  22.  12
    The Light of the Mind: St. Augustine's Theory of Knowledge. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1971 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (2):361-361.
    The author, who received his doctorate from Syracuse University and is head of the department of philosophy at Western Kentucky University, offers in this study "an interpretation of Augustine's doctrine of illumination that is significantly different from the ones proposed by scholars who belong to the Thomist tradition." Before addressing himself to the doctrine of illumination, he devotes more than half of the book to an overview of Augustine's epistemology. In these preliminary chapters he discusses the structure of St. Augustine's (...)
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  23.  11
    Christian Philosophy in the Twentieth Century: An Essay in Philosophical Methodology. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):555-556.
    The argument of this book is that there is a form of Christian philosophy congruent with the contemporary philosophical climate. According to the author, a philosophy is Christian to the extent that it is elaborated within a Christian Weltanschauung, that is, insofar as its spirit and fundamental contents are guided by Christian revelation and bear the impress of Christian redemption. Christian philosophy is not a single system, but rather a tradition which approaches philosophical problems from a Christian perspective. Within this (...)
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  24.  10
    Philosophy: A Select, Classified Bibliography of Ethics, Economics, Law, Politics, Sociology. Philosophical Questions Series. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):561-561.
    This book is part of a bibliographic series on the whole of philosophy by the author. Subsequent volumes will be Philosophy: Its Nature, Methods and Basic Sources and Philosophy: Its Histories, Systems and Specific Settings. The present volume aims at providing "selected and classified bibliographies in the fields of ethics, economics, law, politics, and sociology from the point of view of their relevance to philosophy." It contains a chapter on each of these subjects. Each chapter is in turn divided somewhat (...)
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  25.  10
    With Charity Toward None: An Analysis of Ayn Rand's Philosophy. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):562-563.
    The author attempts a dispassionate philosophical evaluation of Ayn Rand's "objectivist" philosophy. Although Professor O'Neill's evaluation is generally negative, he takes great pains to be fair and accurate. For example, there are more than eight hundred footnote references to objectivist literature. The book is divided into two unequal parts. The first and shorter part presents a summary of the cardinal doctrines of objectivism, under three thematic headings: knowing and the knower; personal value and the nature of man; the ethics of (...)
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  26.  9
    Sartre: A Biographical Introduction. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):368-368.
    This volume is the second study of Sartre by the author, who is professor of French literature at the University of Leeds. It is part of a series designed for general readers and students whose "work at some time crosses the disciplines of psychology, literature, and philosophy." The approach is biographical, although the actual contents of the book are in large part a discussion, in chronological order of Sartre’s literary, philosophical, and political writings. The study is divided into three parts: (...)
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  27.  7
    Imputed Rights: An Essay in Christian Social Theory. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):349-350.
    This book undertakes a twofold task: a theoretical examination of the foundations of human rights and an attempt to draw the practical implications of the resultant theory for contemporary society. There are, the author contends, three main traditions regarding human rights: The radical—humanistic tradition deduces rights from an uncritical veneration of man; its ground is a romantic view of man, its end, freedom, its regulatory principle, equality. The utilitarian tradition regards rights as pragmatic fictions; its ground is a hedonistic view (...)
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  28.  6
    Paul Tillich: Basics in His Thought. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (2):350-351.
    This compact and somewhat dense study seeks to probe several root ideas in Tillich’s thought, in the conviction that Tillich "is pre-eminent as ‘healer’ of rankling modern wounds—mental, moral, spiritual." In pursuing his aim, Professor Anderson views Tillich ironically, though not uncritically, from the standpoint of existential Thomism. Five pairs of ideas in Tillich’s thought provide the outline of the book. Symbol and faith as ultimate concern: "Tillichian symbols are objectively grounded analogies, revalatory of aspects of reality otherwise opaque to (...)
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  29. Philosophy: A Select, Classified Bibliography of Ethics, Economics, Law, Politics, Sociology. Philosophical Questions Series. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1972 - Review of Metaphysics 25 (3):561-561.
    This book is part of a bibliographic series on the whole of philosophy by the author. Subsequent volumes will be Philosophy: Its Nature, Methods and Basic Sources and Philosophy: Its Histories, Systems and Specific Settings. The present volume aims at providing "selected and classified bibliographies in the fields of ethics, economics, law, politics, and sociology from the point of view of their relevance to philosophy." It contains a chapter on each of these subjects. Each chapter is in turn divided somewhat (...)
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  30.  23
    Allison P. Coudret, Richard H. Popkin and Gordon M. Weiner (Eds.) Leibniz, Mysticism and Religion. (Dordrecht: Kluwer, 1998). (International Archives of the History of Ideas, Vol. 158). Pp. VII+198. NLG180. £61 Hbk. [REVIEW]S. F. - 1999 - Religious Studies 35 (3):385-388.
  31.  23
    Kurt Flasch and Udo Reinhold (Eds.), Das Licht der Vernunft: Die Anfänge der Aufklärung Im Mittelalter. (München: C. H. Beck Verlag, 1997.) Pp. 191. [REVIEW]S. F. - 1998 - Religious Studies 34 (4):509-512.
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  32. Knowledge and Experience in the Philosophy of F. H. Bradley.T. S. Eliot - 1964 - Columbia University Press.
    T. S. Eliot left Harvard during his third year of study in the department of philosophy and went to England. Forty-six years later he authorized the publication of his doctoral dissertation. Here we have a reprint of his sympathetic but not entirely uncritical study of the English idealist philosopher F. H. Bradley.
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  33. Knowledge and Reality: A Criticism of Mr F. H. Bradley's ‘Principles of Logic'.Bernard Bosanquet - 1885 - Kegan Paul, Trench.
    After more than a decade teaching ancient Greek history and philosophy at University College, Oxford, British philosopher and political theorist Bernard Bosanquet resigned from his post to spend more time writing. He was particularly interested in contemporary social theory, and was involved with the Charity Organisation Society and the London Ethical Society. He wrote numerous articles before beginning this book, which was his first and was published in 1885 as a response to the Principles of Logic, published in 1883, by (...)
     
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  34. Knowledge and Reality: A Criticism of Mr F. H. Bradley's ‘Principles of Logic'.Bernard Bosanquet - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    After more than a decade teaching ancient Greek history and philosophy at University College, Oxford, British philosopher and political theorist Bernard Bosanquet resigned from his post to spend more time writing. He was particularly interested in contemporary social theory, and was involved with the Charity Organisation Society and the London Ethical Society. He wrote numerous articles before beginning this book, which was his first and was published in 1885 as a response to the Principles of Logic, published in 1883, by (...)
     
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  35. Philosophy After F.H. Bradley a Collection of Essays.James Bradley & Leslie Armour - 1996
     
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  36. Collected Works of F.H. Bradley.F. H. Bradley - 1999 - Thoemmes Press.
    F. H. Bradley (1846-1924) was considered in his day to be the greatest British philosopher since Hume. For modern philosophers he continues to be an important and influential figure. However, the opposition to metaphysical thinking throughout most of the twentieth century has somewhat eclipsed his important place in the history of British thought. Consequently, although there is renewed interest in his ideas and role in the development of Western philosophy, his writings are often hard to find. This collection unites all (...)
     
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  37. The Growth of F. H. Bradley's Logic.Rudolf Kagey - 1931
     
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  38. Perspectives on the Logic and Metaphysics of F. H. Bradley.W. J. Mander - 1996
     
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  39.  52
    F.H. Bradley and the Coherence Theory of Truth.K. H. Sievers - 1996 - Bradley Studies 2 (2):82-103.
    The aim of this dissertation is to present a systematic account of F. H. Bradley's philosophy in so far as it is relevant to an understanding of his conception of the nature and criterion of truth. I argue that, for Bradley, the nature of truth is the identity of thought with reality given in immediate experience. There is no absolute separation between thought and its object. Bradley therefore rejects both the correspondence theory and epistemological realism. Thought is not just a (...)
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  40.  16
    On F. H. Bradley’s “Some Remarks on Punishment”.Thom Brooks - 2014 - Ethics 125 (1):223-225,.
    Most philosophers reject what we might call "penal pluralism": the idea that punishment can and should encompass multiple penal goals or principles. This is rejected because it is often held that different penal goals or principles will conflict: the goal of punishing an offender to the degree deserved may differ and even undermine the goal of enabling deterrence or rehabilitation. For this reason, most philosophers argue that we must make a choice, such as choosing between retribution and its alternatives. In (...)
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  41. "The Morality of Laughter" by F.H. Buckley. [REVIEW]Tim Crane - unknown
    Why is humour so hard to understand? Rather like attempts to explain how music can move us, attempts to explain why things are funny seem doomed from the outset. Discussions of humour typically distinguish three kinds of theory: the incongruity theory (we are amused by the incongruous), the relief theory (humour is an expression of relief in difficult situations) and the superiority theory (we laugh to express our sense of superiority over others). In the face of genuine humour, theories like (...)
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  42.  16
    Selected Correspondence: 1905–1924 Collected Works of F.H. Bradley, Volume 5.James Thomas - 2001 - Bradley Studies 7 (1):101-123.
    The second volume of Carol Keene’s selected letters of F.H. Bradley starts with one from William James, explaining some of his criticisms of the Absolute. An earlier letter of Bradley’s argued that his Absolute was the very condition of freedom and novelty, contrary to James’ criticism, and James had to admit that his focus had been on the Absolute of Josiah Royce, a colleague at Harvard. However, James understood Royce’s Absolute well, because they gave a course together, with James teaching (...)
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  43.  18
    As Doutrinas Do "Hen Kai Pan": Giordano Bruno E Espinosa Na Leitura de F. H. Jacobi.Juliana Ferraci Martone - 2018 - Cadernos Espinosanos 39:215-244.
    As denominadas filosofias do _hen kai pan_tiveram um papel determinante no pensamento alemão do século XVIII e XIX, em boa parte devido ao tratamento que lhes foi dado por F. H. Jacobi em _Sobre a doutrina de Espinosa em cartas ao senhor Moses Mendelssohn _. Espinosa e Giordano Bruno são os grandes representantes desse modo de pensar, e suas filosofias inauguram uma nova articulação entre causa e razão, mundo e Deus. Jacobi identifica em ambos o modelo da máxima coerência intelectual (...)
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  44. F. H. Jacobi on Faith, or What It Takes to Be an Irrationalist.Benjamin D. Crowe - 2009 - Religious Studies 45 (3):309-324.
    F. H. Jacobi (1743–1819), a key figure in the philosophical debates at the close of the eighteenth century in Germany, has long been regarded as an irrationalist for allegedly advocating a blind 'leap of faith'. The central claim of this essay is that this venerable charge is misplaced. Following a reconstruction of what a charge of irrationalism might amount to, two of Jacobi's most important works, the "Spinoza Letters" (1785) and "David Hume" (1787), are scrutinized for traces of irrationalism. Far (...)
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  45.  32
    The Metaphysical Systems of F. H. Bradley and James Ward: F. H. Bradley and James Ward.G. Dawes Hicks - 1926 - Philosophy 1 (1):20-37.
    We entered upon the work of last session under the heavy cloud occasioned by the loss of Mr. F. H. Bradley, who died only a few days before its opening at the age of seventy-eight; and, in the midst of that session, on March 4th, Professor James Ward passed away at the ripe age of eighty-two years. Thus the two foremost English philosophers of our time have been removed from our midst; and it seems fitting that, in commencing the duties (...)
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  46.  30
    Emotion and Satisfaction in the Philosophy of F. H. Bradley.W. J. Mander - 2018 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 26 (4):681-699.
    ABSTRACTThe philosophers of the self-styled ‘revolution in philosophy’ that went on to become the contemporary analytic tradition started a rumour about the British Idealists that has persisted to this day. Finding neither the substance of the idealist case, nor the style of idealistic writing, congenial to their modern taste, these Edwardians hinted that their Victorian forbears had argued from emotion rather than reason. No single paper could address this accusation across the board, for the movement in its entirety, and so (...)
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  47.  63
    La Révélation de M. Merleau-Ponty et F. H. Jacobi contre l’intellectualisme kantien.Stéphane Roy-Desrosiers - 2012 - Chiasmi International 14:401-413.
    M. Merleau-Ponty and F. H. Jacobi’s Revelation against Kantian IntellectualismThe goal of this article is to shed light on the neglected connection between Friedrich Heinrich Jacobi (1743-1819) and Maurice Merleau-Ponty (1908-1961). It will be shown through certain themes –I) being in the world, II) description, III) reflexion, IV) revelation and the V) primacy of perception – how Merleau-Ponty echoes Jacobi’s criticism of German Idealism during the Pantheist Quarrel, particularly towards Immanuel Kant’s intellectualist stance, two centuries prior to the Phénoménologie de (...)
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  48.  3
    Carl F. H. Henry’s Regenerational Model of Evangelism and Social Concern and the Promise of an Evangelical Consensus.Jerry M. Ireland - 2019 - Perichoresis 17 (3):25-41.
    Carl F. H. Henry has widely been acknowledged for his contributions to evangelical social concern. What has not been fully appreciated though is theological foundations that undergirded Henry’s priority model as it relates to the relationship between the church social and evangelistic mandates. For Henry, the key to both was the doctrine of revelation, and this foundation enabled Henry to uniquely argue for both integration and prioritization. As such, Henry presents a challenge to many contemporary models of evangelism and social (...)
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  49.  3
    Orbit and Axis: Carl F. H. Henry on Revelation and Education.Jonathan Wood - 2019 - Perichoresis 17 (3):63-82.
    Carl F. H. Henry serves as a fruitful resource for the integration of faith and learning. The central issue in Christian scholarship is to properly associate the revelation of God with the knowledge of God’s world across all academic disciplines. The particular effort of this article is to demonstrate the clarity Henry provides as it relates to general revelation, special revelation, and knowledge explored in a comprehensive university setting. Building on Henry’s clarity, an orientation of knowledge to Jesus Christ, a (...)
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  50.  2
    The Endless Pursuit of Self-Perfection: A Hidden Dialogue Between Mou Zongsan and F. H. Bradley.Roy Tseng - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (3):828-848.
    Unlike Tang Junyi 唐君毅, who gave a high appraisal of the British Idealists or British Hegelians, mainly including T. H. Green, F. H. Bradley, and Bernard Bosanquet, Mou Zongsan 牟宗三 only occasionally mentions these names. The fact that Mou did not go deeper into the traditions of Idealism, however, does not, it appears to me, necessarily prevent us from seeking a family resemblance between the New Confucianism and British Idealism. For one thing, as Mou confesses, it was through Tang's talking (...)
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