Gladly to Learn and Gladly to Teach: Essays on Religion and Political Philosophy in Honor of Ernest L. Fortin, A.A.
Lexington Books, 2002 - 323 ページ
For half a century, Ernest Fortin's scholarship has charmed and educated theologians and philosophers with its intellectual search for the best way to live. Written by friends, colleagues, and students of Fortin, this book pays tribute to a remarkable thinker in a series of essays that bear eloquent testimony to Fortin's influence and his legacy. A formidable commentator on Catholic philosophical and political thought, Ernest Fortin inspired others with his restless inquiries beyond the boundaries of conventional scholarship. With essays on subjects ranging across philosophy, political science, literature, and theology Gladly to Learn and Gladly to Teach reflects the astonishing depth and breadth of Fortin's contribution to contemporary thought.
レビュー - レビューを書く
The Paradox Of Christian Tradition
Philosophy And Belief
The Jerusalem Of Medieval Jewish Philosophy
Philosophy Political Philosophy And Historicism In Pope John Paul IIs Fides Et Ratio
Christianity And Politics
Tra Feltro E Feltro Whence Dantes Greyhound?
On Christianity And Political Life Shakespeares Henry V
In The Wake Of The Enlightenment The Catholic Church And Political Theory
Augustines Confessions As Autobiography Premodern Or Modern?
Eternity And Time
The Challenges Of Modern Democracy
Washington And The Founding Of Constitutional Democracy
Kant On Democratic Honor
The Life And Work Of Ernest Fortin
Ancients And Moderns
Moderation And The Common Good In Ancient And Modern Thought
Rights Duties And The Problem Of Humility
Ancient And Modern Political Rationalism In The Thought Of Leo Strauss
Prudence And The Legislative Art In Book II Of Aristotles Politics
according American ancient appears Aquinas argues Aristotle Aristotle's attempt Augustine Augustine's authority become beginning believe called Catholic chapter Christian church claim classical common concerned Confessions considered correctness criticism culture desire discussion divine duty Ernest essay eternal ethics example existence fact faith Foley Fortin History honor human important intelligence Italy Jewish John judgment justice Kant kind knowledge least legislators liberal living matter means mind modern moral nature necessary never notes one's opinion origin particular perhaps political philosophy possible practice present Press principle problem question rational reason refers regime relation religion religious respect revelation Review seems sense society soul speak Strauss suggests teaching theology theory things thought tradition true truth turn understanding University virtue Washington whole writing