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absolute abstract actual agnosticism Aristotle becomes believe Catholic causality century certitude Chris Christ Church conception concrete conformity consciousness creed criticism cult divine doctrine dogma ecclesiastical element empirical environment essence essence of Christianity ethical evolution experience external faith Father final cause finite freedom function give Gospel ground heart Hegel historic Episcopate historical Christianity historical Jesus historical method ical ideal immanent incarnation individual institution intellectual interpretation judgment kingdom knowledge laws ligion logical Logos Loisy mechanical ment merely metaphysics moral nature never Nicene Creed objective organic perfect phase phenomena philosophy Philosophy of Religion physical primitive principle Protestant Protestantism psychological rational reality realization reason relation relative religion of authority religious revelation Ritschlians Roman Roman Catholic Church Sabatier and Harnack scientific self-realization sense sensuous social soul stage subjective teleology theology theory things thought tion to-day true truth ultimate universal whole worship
Page 2 - I am owner of the sphere, Of the seven stars and the solar year, Of Caesar's hand, and Plato's brain, Of Lord Christ's heart, and Shakespeare's strain.
Page 310 - I find it, — at such times I shall ever feel it impossible to avoid the sharpest pang of which my nature is susceptible. For whether it be due to my intelligence not being sufficiently advanced to meet the requirements of the age, or whether it be due to the memory of those sacred associations which to me, at least, were the sweetest that life has given, I cannot but feel that for me, and for others who think as I do, there is a dreadful truth in those words of Hamilton, — Philosophy having become...
Page 99 - Yet I doubt not through the ages one increasing purpose runs, And the thoughts of men are widened with the process of the suns.
Page 310 - I am not ashamed to confess that with this virtual negation of God the universe to me has lost its soul of loveliness ; and although from henceforth the precept to 'work while it is day' will doubtless but gain an intensified force from the terribly intensified meaning of the words that 'the night cometh when no man can work...
Page 185 - By an intellectual necessity I cross the boundary of the experimental evidence, and discern in that Matter — which we, in our ignorance of its latent powers, and notwithstanding our professed reverence for its Creator, have hitherto covered with opprobrium — the promise and potency of all terrestrial life.
Page 2 - It is always ancient virtue. We worship it today because it is not of today. We love it and pay it homage because it is not a trap for our love and homage, but is self-dependent, self-derived, and therefore of an old immaculate pedigree, even if shown in a young person. I hope in these days we have heard the last of conformity and consistency.
Page 109 - Mohler : viz. that the increase and expansion of the Christian Creed and Ritual, and the variations which have attended the process in the case of individual writers and Churches, are the necessary attendants on any philosophy or polity which takes possession of the intellect and heart and has had any wide or extended dominion ; that, from the nature of the human mind, time is necessary for the full comprehension and perfection of great ideas ; and that the highest and most wonderful truths, though...
Page 230 - The Holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments, as 'containing all things necessary to salvation', and as being the rule and ultimate standard of faith.
Page 192 - A fire mist and a planet, A crystal and a cell, A jelly-fish and a saurian, And caves where the cave-men dwell; Then a sense of law and beauty And a face turned from the clod — Some call it Evolution, And others call it God.
Page 310 - ... yet when at times I think, as think at times I must, of the appalling contrast between the hallowed glory of that creed which once was mine, and the lonely mystery of existence as now I find it, — at such times I shall ever feel it impossible to avoid the sharpest pang of which my nature is susceptible.