- Author:Henry More,G. A. J. Rogers
- Publisher:Thoemmes Continuum; 1655-1911 Ed edition (January 10, 1997)
- Pages:3880 pages
- Subcategory:Professionals & Academics
- FB2 format1625 kb
- ePUB format1174 kb
- DJVU format1856 kb
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Henry More and the development of absolute time.
Henry More and the development of absolute time. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A, Vol. 54, Issue. From the time of the publication of Henry More's first work, the collection of poems, ΨγΧΩΔΙΑ Platonica (1642), Platonism provided the dominant theme in his philosophy. At Cambridge, More, his colleague, Ralph Cudworth, and their disciples, were responsible for a considerable revival of English Platonism, which became an important factor in late seventeenth-century natural philosophy.
Philosophical Traditions. African/Africana Philosophy. References found in this work BETA. Similar books and articles. Philosophical Writings of Henry More. Citations of this work BETA.
When Henry More was about fifteen years old he had a dream In: Rogers . eds) The Cambridge Platonists in Philosophical Context.
When Henry More was about fifteen years old he had a dream. In his dream angels appeared, blowing trumpets through a mist, which gradually cleared before his eyes as the trumpets grew louder . International Archives of the History of Ideas, Archives Internationales d’Histoire des Idées, vol 150. Springer, Dordrecht.
Cambridge Platonists, group of 17th-century English philosophic and religious thinkers who hoped to reconcile Christian ethics with Renaissance humanism, religion with the new science, and faith with rationality. Their leader was Benjamin Whichcote, who expounded in his sermons the Christian. Thank you for your feedback. Cambridge Platonists. English philosophical group.
Series: Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy
Kant's major work in applied moral philosophy deals with the basic principles of rights and of virtues. Series: Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy. All of Kant's works are outstanding, but what makes the versions of Kant's works good or bad (that I can read) is the translator. Since this book is the only complete translation of both parts of "The Metaphysics of Morals," I had doubts about its quality.
Henry More, the philosopher, poet, and Cambridge Platonist, was . New York: Clarendon Oxford, 1988.
Henry More, the philosopher, poet, and Cambridge Platonist, was born at Grantham, Lincolnshire. His father, "a gentleman of fair estate and fortune," was a strict Calvinist but supported church and king against the Puritans. More's Philosophical Poems are reprinted in Alexander Balloch Grosart, The Complete Poems of Henry More (Blackburn, ., 1878). Geoffrey Bullough, Philosophical Poems of Henry More (Manchester, . University of Manchester, 1931), is a selection with a valuable introduction and notes.
Billets ‘Dr. More the Controvertist’ and ‘Dr. More the Philosopher’: The composition and reception of Henry .
Some further reflections on Brucker’s classification of Henry More as a ‘Platonico-Cabbalist’. It is managed by Derek A. Michaud.
Preface The significance of Henry More's vitalist philosophy in the history of ideas has been realized relatively recently, as the bibliography will reveal. later9 So is there somewhat which of its own nature is simply good
Preface The significance of Henry More's vitalist philosophy in the history of ideas has been realized relatively recently, as the bibliography will reveal. The general neglect of the Cambridge Platonist movement may be attributed to the common prejudice that its chief exponents, especially More, were obscure mystics who were neither coherent in their philosophical system nor attractive in their prose style. later9 So is there somewhat which of its own nature is simply good. Also that as the former is comprehended by the Intellect, so the sweetness and delight of the latter is relished by the Boniform Faculty.
Henry More was an expounder of Cambridge Platonism, as he largely relied on a Platonic-inspired standpoint in. .
Henry More was an expounder of Cambridge Platonism, as he largely relied on a Platonic-inspired standpoint in pursuing his aims: the demonstration of the immortality of soul, the critique of atheism and religious enthusiasm.