Early Responses to Hume's Writings on Religion: 2 Volumes
David Hume probably had a greater impact on the field of philosophy of religion than any other single philosopher.
These volumes collect responses to Hume's writings on religion published during his life and posthumously. The set covers a wide range of the replies Hume's writings provoked, including contributions by Philip Skelton, William Adams, Thomas Rutherforth, William Warburton, Anthony Ellys, John Douglas, John Leland, Thomas Stona, Voltaire, George Campbell, Herman Andrew Pistorius, Duncan Shaw, William Samuel Powell, Thomas Hayter, Joseph Milner, William Paley, Charles Moore, Richard Joseph Sulivan, John Hey, Samuel Vince, Lord Brougham and Thomas De Quincey.
• Most items appear here for their first time since their original publication, and are included in their entirety
• Includes many previously undocumented critical discussions of Hume on religious writings
• Includes three German book reviews translated for the first time
• Newly typeset and annotated with introductions
• Part of Early Responses to Hume Series, now available in paperback>
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Mr Hume charged with some fallacies in his way of managing
Mr Hume himself gives up his favourite argument
There is a peculiar presumption in favour of such miracles as
There is no presumption arising from the history of mankind against
No miracles recorded by historians of other religions are subversive
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
absurd acknowledge admit ages allowed animal answer appear argument arise assert attention attributes believe called cause Christianity circumstances common concerning conclusion consequence considered contrary course Deity Dialogues divine doctrine doubt edition effect equally Essay established event evidence evil examination existence expect experience fact favour force former founded future give given greater happen happiness human Hume Hume's imagine important improbability inference infinite instance intelligent judge kind laws least less Letters mankind manner matter means mind miracles moral nature never object observed operation opinion original particular perfect performed perhaps person PHILO philosopher possible present principles probability produced proof prove providence question reader reason received regard relation religion remark respect Review says scepticism seems sense similar sufficient suicide superior suppose testimony things thought true truth universe whole writings