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  1.  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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  2.  26
    Beiträge zur Landes- und Volkeskunde von Elsass-Lothringen. Die Alemannenschlacht vor Strassburg 357 A.D. Von W. WIEGAND. 1 Mk. [REVIEW]E. G. Hardy & F. T. H. - 1889 - The Classical Review 3 (1-2):60-61.
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  3.  8
    A Working Bibliography of Greek Law. By George M. Calhoun and Catherine Delamere. With an Introduction by Roscoe Pound. Pp. Xix + 144. Cambridge: Harvard University Press; London: Humphrey Milford, 1927. 18s. Net. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1929 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 49 (1):121-121.
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  4.  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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  5.  21
    Dr. Lolling's Hellenische Landeskunde Und Topographie.F. T. H. - 1888 - The Classical Review 2 (03):82-83.
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  6.  19
    Die Neugriechische Sprache; eine Skizze von Dr Albert Thumb. Freiburg, 1892.F. T. H. - 1892 - The Classical Review 6 (04):179-180.
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  7.  4
    Die Sondergerichtsbarkeit im griechischen Recht Ägyptens. By Erich Berneker. Pp.195. Munich: Beck, 1935. 7.50m.F. J. H. - 1935 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 55 (2):255-256.
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  8.  27
    Editor's Preface.F. H. - 1991 - Minds and Machines 2 (3):225-225.
  9.  25
    Lawyers and Litigants in Ancient Athens; The Genesis of the Legal Profession. By Robert J. Bonner. Pp. Xi + 276. The University of Chicago Press, 1927. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1927 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 47 (2):300-301.
  10.  3
    Griechisches Privatrecht auf Rechtsvergleichender Grundlage. Band I. Allgemeine Lehren. By Prof. DrEgon Weiss. Pp. vi + 556. Leipzig: Felix Meiner, 1923. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1925 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 45 (2):287-288.
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  11.  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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  12.  4
    Les Novelles de Léon le Sage. By Henri Monnier, Professeur À la Faculté de Droit de Bordeaux. Pp. Vii + 226. Bordeaux: Feret & Fils, 1923. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1925 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 45 (2):288-289.
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  13.  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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  14.  15
    Note on Hor. OD. IV. Ii. 49.F. H. H. - 1895 - The Classical Review 9 (02):110-.
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  15.  2
    Note on Hor. OD. IV. Ii. 49.F. H. H. - 1895 - The Classical Review 9 (2):110-110.
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  16.  5
    Outlines of Historical Jurisprudence. Vol. II., The Jurisprudence of the Greek City. By Sir Paul VinogradoffF.B.A., Corpus Professor of Jurisprudence in the University of Oxford. Pp. X + 316. Oxford University Press, 1922. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1924 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 44 (1):118-118.
  17.  19
    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.
  18.  11
    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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  19.  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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  20.  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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  21.  14
    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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  22.  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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  23.  10
    The Administration of Justice From Homer to Aristotle. By Robert J. Bonner and Gertrude Smith. Pp. Viii + 390. The University of Chicago Press. Illinois, 1930. 18s. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1931 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 51 (1):126-127.
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  24.  6
    The Cosmological Argument: A Reassessment. [REVIEW]F. H. - 1973 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (4):765-765.
    This closely reasoned and clearly written volume presents an attempt to analyze and reassess the truth and validity of "the positions which the cosmological argument propounds and presupposes." Professor Reichenbach’s procedure is to begin by stating a plausible cosmological argument and then to defend it against criticism. The cosmological argument advanced begins with the existence of a contingent being and then argues, by means of principles of causality, to the existence of a necessary being. The first criticisms to be faced (...)
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  25.  8
    The Growth of Criminal Law in Ancient Greece. By George M. Calhoun. Pp. X + 149. University of California Press, Berkeley, California; England: Cambridge University Press. 15s. Net. [REVIEW]F. J. H. - 1927 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 47 (2):301-302.
  26.  14
    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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  27.  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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  28.  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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  29.  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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  30.  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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  31.  4
    Treasure–Trove: The Law and Practice of Antiquity. By George Hill. Pp. 59. London: Humphrey Milford, 1934. 3s. 6d.F. J. H. - 1935 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 55 (1):91-92.
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  32.  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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  33.  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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  34. 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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