Philosophy of Religion
First Published in 2001. No anthologist succeeds in including everyone's favorites, so a few words about the principles of selection seem appropriate. Firstly, as with other volumes in this series, priority has been given to journal articles, rather than book chapters. However, some essential book chapters have been included, and the introductions to each volume include references to significant books. Secondly, the emphasis throughout is on philosophical studies of Indian philosophy. Consequently, much excellent historical and philological work has been omitted. Thirdly, the desire to make Indian philosophy accessible to interested Western philosophers has meant not only that all the selections are in English, but also that most of them use a minimal amount of unglossed Sanskrit terminology.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
and Abhinavagupta for the Evidence of the Self as Śiva
A DeathBlow to Sankaras NonDualism?
Principled Atheism in the Buddhist Scholastic Tradition
A Contrastive Study
Reason Revelation and Idealism in Sankaras Vedānta
The Question of Doctrinalism in the Buddhist Epistemologists
Notes Towards a Critique of Buddhist Karmic Theory
Inherited Responsibility Karma and Original
Imperatives and Religion in India
Towards a Pragmatics of Mantra Recitation
The Meaninglessness of Ritual
Analysis of the Religious Factors in Indian Metaphysics
Three Myths about Indian Philosophy
The Naturalistic Principle of Karma
عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة
accept according action activity agent answer appears argues argument attempt authority awareness become beginning belief body Brahman Buddha Buddhahood Buddhist causal cause claim commentary complete concept concerned condition consciousness considered constitutive course created creation desire dharma discussion distinction doctrine effect evil example existence experience explain expressed fact final further given God's human idea identity important Indian philosophy individual interpretation issue karma karmic kind knowledge language least logic Lord material matter means mental metaphysical moral nature notion object origin particular performed person politics position possible present Press principle problem properties question Rāmānuja reality reason rebirth reference regard relation religion religious responsible result ritual rules Sankara schools scripture seems seen sense similar soul suffering suggest texts theory things thought tradition true truth understand University Veda