Philosophy: paradox and discovery
PHILOSOPHY: PARADOX AND DISCOVERY, 4/e presents philosophy as an immediate, vital, and challenging process of discovery. The text has been specifically designed to help students evaluate their beliefs on basic issues and to see philosophy as a process of discovering and examining the paradoxes inherent in those issues. The forty-one readings in PHILOSOPHY: PARADOX AND DISCOVERY are drawn from classic and contemporary sources.
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PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION
Anselm of Canterbury The Ontological Argument for the Existence
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action animals argues argument Aristotle become behavior belief Bertrand Russell blame body bourgeoisie called cause choice choose Christian claim coherence common concept cosmological argument Crito Cultural Relativism culture Descartes desire determined DGHS doctrine duty ethics euthanasia evidence example existence experience fact faith false fascism feel force freedom God's happiness Hick human Hylas idea individual James John Hick judgment justice kind knowledge lives logical matter means ment mind moral responsibility nations nature never objects omnipotent one's ontological argument pain Paul Kurtz perceived person Philonous philosophers Plato pleasure political possible practical pragmatic principle problem of evil production reality reason reincarnation religion religious rule seems sense Sidney Hook social society Socrates STUDY QUESTIONS suffering supposed Swarnlata Theaetetus theists theory things thought tion traditional true truth understand universe virtue word wrong