Three types of religious philosophy
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Three types of religious philosophy

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Published by Trinity Foundation in Jefferson, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Religion -- Philosophy.,
  • Empiricism.,
  • Rationalism.,
  • Irrationalism (Philosophy),
  • Dogmatism.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementby Gordon H. Clark.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBL51 .C545 1989
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 170 p. ;
Number of Pages170
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1527632M
ISBN 100940931214
LC Control Number93218670
OCLC/WorldCa20313113

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Get this from a library! Three types of religious philosophy. [Gordon Haddon Clark] -- What is religion? A book on the philosophy of religion ought to be able to define religion, for otherwise the readers would not know what the book is talking about. Then, too, someone will ask, what Three Types of Religious Philosophy book. Read 5 reviews from the world's largest community for :// This book is a collection of essays on the philosophy of religion, but it draws on contemporary work in the social sciences as well as in philosophy. It examines the ways in which conceptions of God reflect notions of the self that are present in the thought and experience of each :// Three Types of Religious Philosophy | Gordon H. Clark [Clark, Gordon H.] | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books

  Publisher’s description: Keith Yandell’s Philosophy of Religion: A Contemporary Introduction was one of the first textbooks to explore the philosophy of religion with reference to religions other than Christianity. This new, revised edition explores the logical validity and truth claims of several world religions―Christianity, Judaism, Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism―with   The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Religion. William J. Wainwright (Editor), Distinguished Professor of Philosophy, University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. The philosophy of religion as a distinct discipline is an innovation of the last years, but its central topics—the existence and nature of the divine, humankind’s relation to it, Books/The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of   x Introduction from various beliefs peculiar to specific religions. But a com­ plete treatise on the philosophy of religi would be long and complicated, and space is limited in an introduction. In any case, one has to start somewhere What follows is a very heavily revised version of a text published by Oxford University Press in   Fraser's Essays in Philosophy, then just published, was the first philosophic book I ever looked into, and I well remember the awe-struck feeling I received from the account of Sir William Hamilton's class-room therein contained. Hamilton's own lec-[] tures were the first philosophic writings I ever forced myself

  Examining these six types of belief is a perfect place to begin. Monotheism. Christianity, and Islam: the three major Judeo-Christian religions. There are, however, a number of additional monotheistic religions. Some of these are also Judeo-Christian religions or at least influenced by them, they are frequently categorized as :// Gordon H. Clark E-Book, pages In Three Types of Religious Philosophy Dr. Clark carefully examines Rationalism, Empiricism, and Dogmatism--and for good measure includes a chapter on contemporary theology and philosophy titled "Irrationalism." This is a brilliant overview of philosophy and theology, and an introduction to Christian apologetics at the same The Varieties of Religious Experience: A Study in Human Nature is a book by the Harvard psychologist and philosopher William James comprising 20 lectures given at the University of Edinburgh in lectures concerned the nature of religion and the neglect of science, in James' view, in the academic study of  › Books › Politics & Social Sciences › Philosophy. Philosophy of Religion is the branch of philosophy that is concerned with the philosophical study of religion, including arguments over the nature and existence of God, religious language, miracles, prayer, the problem of evil, and the relationship between religion and other value-systems such as science and ethics. It is often regarded as a part of Metaphysics, especially insofar as it is