Contains a refutation of Thomas Erskine"s Internal evidence, and of Jacob Abbott"s Corner-stone.
|Series||Tracts for the times -- no. 73|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||56|
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 . Poetry with reference to Aristotle's poetics --The introduction of rationalistic principles into revealed religion --Apostolical tradition --The fall of La Mennais --Palmer's view of faith and unity --The theology of St. Ignatius --Prospects of the Anglican church --The Anglo-American church - . To avoid thinking about religion from a culturally biased point of view, sociologists first define what religion is not.. First, religion is not necessarily monotheistic, which is the belief in monotheism, or a single d, many religions embrace polytheism, or the belief in multiple other religions, such as Confucianism, recognize no gods at all. The third edition of An Introduction to the Philosophy of Religion provides a critical examination of some fundamental questions posed by religious belief: What does belief in God amount to? Can God's existence be proved? Is there life after death? Brian Davies considers these questions and many others, sometimes offering provocative answers of his own, but more often giving readers room to /5(16).
OCLC Number: Description: 2 volumes 19 cm: Contents: V. 1. Poetry with reference to Aristotle's poetics --The introduction of rationalistic principles into revealed religion --Apostolical tradition --The fall of La Mennais --Palmer's view of faith and unity --The theology of St. Ignatius --Prospects of the Anglican Church --The Anglo-American Church --Selina, Countess of Huntingdon --v. This substantially revised and updated edition features maps, charts, and more than two hundred photographs, many in color. An international group of expert scholars sympathetically discuss the world's major religious traditions (including Buddhism, Baha'i, and Jainism) and new religious movements. Introduction . The Philosophy of Religion is the application of philosophical theories and arguments to religions and religious world views. Given the multitude of philosophies and religions in the world, it is easy to see how complex this field can become. v. 1. Poetry with reference to Aristotle's poetics. Introduction of rationalistic principles into revealed religion. Fall of La Mennais. Palmer's view of faith and unity. Theology of St. Ignatius. Prospects of the Anglican Church. The Anglo-American Church. Selina, Countess of Huntingdonv. 2. The Catholicity of the Anglican Church.
An Introduction to the Theology of Religions is a well-written and very useful resource for anyone engaging this field. Due to its encyclopedic nature, it would be tedious to review the entire book. Therefore, this review will highlight some positive features and offer a few by: 8. In philosophy, rationalism is the epistemological view that "regards reason as the chief source and test of knowledge" or "any view appealing to reason as a source of knowledge or justification". More formally, rationalism is defined as a methodology or a theory "in which the criterion of the truth is not sensory but intellectual and deductive".. In an old controversy, rationalism was opposed. Religion in Analytic philosophy or from an analytical point of view. In my opinion, It is one of the best books to cover this area. The book covers the topics: Concepts of God, Philosophy and Religious Belief, Cosmological Arguments, Design Arguments, Ontological Arguments, Experience and God, Talking about God, Divine Simplicity, Omnipotence and Omniscience, God and Evil, Miracles, Morality /5. Book Summary It is easy to understand why this was true since morality as he conceived it lies in the background of all human activities. Man is not only a thinking being, as was emphasized by the Greek philosophers, but he is also a social and an active being and it .