2 edition of Cambridge Platonists found in the catalog.
E. T. Campagnac
|Statement||with an introduction by E. T. Campagnac.|
|Contributions||Culverwell, Nathaniel., Smith, John, 1618-1652., Whichcote, Benjamin.|
The philosophy of Lord Herbert of Cherbury (/) and of the Cambridge Platonists exemplifies the continuities of seventeenth-century thought with Renaissance philosophy. At the same time, they were very much engaged with new developments in philosophy of the seventeenth century. Buy The Cambridge Platonists New Ed by Patrides, C. A. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : C. A. Patrides.
Benjamin Whichcote developed an account of human nature that attempts to reconcile the obligations of reason with those of the Christian faith. The chapter offers an interpretation of his account as a variant of the image of God doctrine and argues that its core feature is embraced by the other central figures of Cambridge Platonism, i.e. Ralph Cudworth, Henry More, and John : John Russell Roberts. This volume contains the selected discourses of four seventeenth-century philosophers, carefully chosen to illustrate the tenets characteristic of the influential movement known as Cambridge Platonism. Fundamental to their beliefs is the statement most clearly voiced by Benjamin Whichcote, their Price: $
THOMAS TRAHERNE AND CAMBRIDGE PLATONISM BY CAROL L. MARKS A LTHOUGH the Oxford-educated Thomas-L XTraherne is indeed "thoroughly representa-tive" of the "salient ideas" of the Cambridge Platonists,1 and without a doubt should be classed with them philosophically, he is most akin emotionally to that maverick among the Cambridge men, Peter Sterry. The selections in this book remind us of the perennial challenge of religious exclusivism and suggest a simple, positive spiritual vision relevant to religious divisions in any age. Taliaferro and Teply’s volume is the first comprehensive edition of the Cambridge Platonists since
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The Cambridge Platonists were a group of English seventeenth-century thinkers associated with the University of Cambridge. The most important philosophers among them were Henry More (–) and Ralph Cudworth (–), both fellows of Christ's College, Cambridge.
The group also included Benjamin Whichcote (–), Peter Sterry (–), John Smith (–), Nathaniel. 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 leader was Benjamin Whichcote, who expounded in his sermons the Christian humanism that united the group.
His principal disciples at the University of Cambridge were Ralph. read the Cambridge Platonists because I think they still have something valuable to say. Not everyone would agree with me - but, I think the portrait of Benjamin Whichcote which graces the cover of this book (and the frontispiece) says something about the sort of men we are dealing by: The book contains the sermonizing essays of four prominent theologians, heavily influenced by Plato's thought, who were associated with Cambridge University in the 17th century.
The term, "Cambridge Platonists," came to be applied to these theologians in the Cambridge Platonists book century/5. A wonderful book that will serve the interests of anyone with a interest in the cultivation of a religious life.
-- Dr. Victor Nuovo, Senior Research Fellow, Harris Manchester College, Oxford University This well-chosen collection of writings admirably illustrates the religious outlook which underlies the thinking of the Cambridge Platonists Cited by: 6.
John Smith (August 7, ) was an English Cambridge Platonists book, theologian, and educator. He was a founder of the Cambridge Platonists, a group of theologians and philosophers at the University of Cambridge in the middle of the 17th century.
The Cambridge bookseller Gustave David () was a key feature of the Cambridge landscape from the late nineteenth century until his death. This small volume, first published incollects together several obituaries written by David's friends in academia, including. Cambridge Platonists The name given to a group of theologians centered at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, the chief members of which were Benjamin Whichcote,* Ralph Cudworth,* Henry More,* John Smith (), and Nathanael Culverwell (d.
Colie, Rosalie L. Light and Enlightenment: A Study in the Cambridge Platonists and the Dutch Arminians (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ) Connor, Margarette R., ‘ Catharine Trotter: An Unknown Child ’, American Notes and Queries (), 11–14Author: Jacqueline Broad.
The Cambridge Platonists (); E. Cassirer, The Platonic Renaissance in England (tr.repr. Cambridge Platonists a group of English religious philosophers of the second half of the 17th century who tried through Neoplatonic ideas to place Christianity on a rationalist foundation.
This volume contains essays that examine the work and legacy of the Cambridge Platonists. The essays reappraise the ideas of this key group of English thinkers who served as a key link between the Renaissance and the modern era.
The contributors examine the sources of the Cambridge Platonists and discuss their take-up in the eighteenth-century. Bosworth views this book as a product of "the nascent climate of latitudinarianism in religion and political thought, and of the tentative assertion of rationality as a principle of religious enquiry, which characterize the Restoration and which find their earliest expression in the.
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Reprint. Originally published: New York: Oxford University Press, Description: xi, pages ; 23 cm. The Cambridge Platonists provides an excellent introduction to an influential school of seventeenth-century thought. And the letters themselves are powerful examples of how two colleagues who disagreed over core issues of doctrine could still engage one another with civility and mutual respect.
This volume in the distinguished Classics of Western Spirituality series presents a collection of essays, poetry, and treatises by Cambridge Platonists, a movement in philosophical theology that flourished around Cambridge University in the 17th century and left a profound impact on the shape of subsequent religious life in the English speaking world.
The Cambridge Platonism Project at Cambridge University has completed the first comprehensive collection of texts from Conway, Cudworth, More, Smith, and Whichcote; the Cambridge Platonism Sourcebook.
The digital Cambridge Platonism Sourcebook consists of over 1, words of texts selected from across the oeuvre of the core group of Cambridge Platonists Anne Conway (. Buy The Cambridge Platonists Revised ed. by Patrides, C. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : C.
Patrides. This is the blog of the Cambridge Platonist Research group, which was set up in with the aim of reviving interest in the Cambridge Platonists and to initiate research into their thought and legacy. In we acquired AHRC funding for a three-year project with the title ‘The Cambridge Platonists at the Origins of Enlightenment’.
The group of English theologians traditionally known as ""The Cambridge Platonists"" form an important link between medieval Christian theology and the thought of the modern world.
Their center was Emmanuel College, Cambridge University, and they taught and wrote in the midst of the struggle between Puritanism and the Church of England. Though not Puritans themselves they rejected.
CAMBRIDGE PLATONISTS. A group of 17th-century English Protestant thinkers, so named because of their connection with Cambridge University and the presence of certain Platonic elements in their teaching.
In religion they were "latitudemen," standing, as Matthew Arnold says, "between the sacerdotal religion of the Laudian clergy and the notional religion of the Puritans," and in their.This book was the first intellectual biography of one of the very first English women philosophers.
At a time when very few women received more than basic education, Lady Anne Conway wrote an original treatise of philosophy, her Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy, which challenged the major philosophers of her day - Descartes, Hobbes and by: Neoplatonism is a strand of Platonic philosophy that emerged in the third century AD against the background of Hellenistic philosophy and religion.
The term does not encapsulate a set of ideas as much as it encapsulates a chain of thinkers which began with Ammonius Saccas and his student Plotinus (c. /5 – AD) and which stretches to the sixth century AD.