Autobiography, Volume 2
Bertrand Russell was born in 1872 and died in 1970. One of the most influential figures of the twentieth century, he transformed philosophy and can lay claim to being one of the greatest philosophers of all time. He was a Nobel Prize winner for Literature and was imprisoned several times as a result of his pacifism. His views on religion, education, sex, politics and many other topics, made him one of the most read and revered writers of the age. This, his autobiography, is one of the most compelling and vivid ever written.
This one-volume, compact paperback edition contains an introduction by the politician and scholar, Michael Foot, which explores the status of this classic nearly 30 years after the publication of the final volume.
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Later Years of Telegraph House
At Home and Abroad
A. S. Neill admired agree Alys American asked Aunt Agatha beautiful became believe called Cambridge China Chinese civil disobedience civilisation College Committee course danger Dear Bertie Dear Mr Russell Dear Russell delightful disarmament Dora England fact fear feel felt friends G. E. Moore German Gilbert Murray give glad Government happy hope human interest kind knew Labour Lady lectures letter live London Lord Lord Russell mathematics matter meeting mind moral never nuclear nuclear war once one's opinion Oswald Ottoline pacifist passion peace Pembroke Lodge perhaps philosophy pleasure political possible prison Professor realise regard remember replied Russia seems Sidney Webb sincerely Bertrand Russell soon South Vietnam suppose T. S. Eliot talk tell Thank thee things thought told Trattenbach Vietnam Whitehead wife wish write wrote young
Page 742 - Sorrow is knowledge : they who know the most Must mourn the deepest o'er the fatal truth, The tree of knowledge is not that of life.
Page 736 - Echoes of cries of pain reverberate in my heart. Children in famine, victims tortured by oppressors, helpless old people a hated burden to their sons, and the whole world of loneliness, poverty, and pain make a mockery of what human life should be. I long to alleviate the evil, but I cannot, and I too suffer.
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Balance and Refinement: Beyond Coherence Methods of Moral Inquiry
Michael Raymond DePaul
No preview available - 1993