TITLE

Protestant Principle, Catholic Substance

AUTHOR(S)
Conyers, A. J.
PUB. DATE
November 1996
SOURCE
First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life;Nov1996, Issue 67, p15
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the Protestant reformation in the U.S. Obstacle to the renewal of Christian intellectual life; Information on inadvertent losses of the Protestant reformation which resulted from its eagerness to separate itself from the Sophists; Views on Protestant reformation.
ACCESSION #
17752997

 

Related Articles

  • MAKING THE WORSE CASE APPEAR THE BETTER: BRITISH RECEPTION OF THE GREEK SOPHISTS PRIOR TO 1850. WHEDBEE, KAREN E. // Rhetoric & Public Affairs;Winter2008, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p603 

    This essay surveys descriptions of the ancient Greek sophists written by British historians in the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. At that time, most historians portrayed the sophists as representing the corrosive influence of populism and commercialism on the intellectual life of...

  • Corgias as Philosopher of Being: Epistemic Foundationalism in Sophistic Thought. Walters, Frank D. // Philosophy & Rhetoric;Spring1994, Vol. 27 Issue 2, p143 

    This article illustrates the epistemic foundationalism implicit in sophistic thought. The recent revival of interest in the Sophists has begun to recover much of their original role in ancient Greek intellectual life as philosophers of Being. Part of this role included the invention of a concept...

  • In defense of sophistry.  // Wilson Quarterly;Autumn91, Vol. 15 Issue 4, p124 

    Reviews the article `For and Against the `New' Education,' by Bernard Knox, which appeared in the July-August 1991 issue of `Humanities.' Bad name Plato gave to Sophists; Education required for Athenian democracy; `Art of persuasion' taught by Sopphists.

  • LOGICAL QUANTIFICATION AND PLATO'S THEORY OF FORMS. Boongaling, John Ian // Aufklarung: Revista de Filosofia;out2015, Vol. 2 Issue 2, p11 

    Contemporary philosophers find Plato's discussion in the Sophist about the problem of negation and falsity as interesting and dif icult. It is interesting in the sense that in this dialogue, and others that are considered by Plato scholars to belong to the late period dialogues, we seem to find...

  • CHAPTER TWELVE: Christianity and Classical Rhetoric. Kennedy, George A. // New History of Classical Rhetoric;1994, p257 

    Chapter twelve of the book "A New History of Classical Rhetoric" by George A. Kennedy is presented. It explores the association between classical rhetoric and Christianity. It outlines Christians' adoption of sophistic genres for educated Christian audiences as they use classical epideictic...

  • The return of the Sophists. Frigerio, Carlo // South African Journal of Philosophy;Aug98, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p275 

    Presents an argument against foundational epistemology, while supporting the philosophical views of the Greek Sophists. Influence of a referential theory of language on the search for foundations of knowledge and truth; Background information on the Greek Sophists; Overview of common...

  • Divine Wisdom versus Human Wisdom: An Exegetical- Theological Analysis of 1 Corinthians 1:10-2:16. Lioy, Dan // Conspectus (South African Theological Seminary);2009, Vol. 8, p35 

    This journal article undertakes an exegetical-theological analysis of 1 Corinthians 1:10-2:16 in order to distinguish between divine wisdom and human wisdom. It is maintained that human wisdom is earthly, unspiritual, and demonic in orientation. In contrast, divine wisdom is Bible-based,...

  • IN PURSUIT OF THE JUST WAGE: A COMPARISON OF REFORMATION AND COUNTER-REFORMATION ECONOMIC THOUGHT. NOELL, EDD S. // Journal of the History of Economic Thought (Cambridge University;Dec2009, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p467 

    The article focuses on late Medieval and Reformation era religious thoughts regarding economic theories of justice, morality, labor, and wages. The author begins by focusing on the scholasticism of the Paris Theological School in Paris, France in the 12th and 13th centuries, including the works...

  • Teaching virtue: The contrasting arguments (dissoi logoi) of antiquity. Roochnik, David // Journal of Education;1997, Vol. 179 Issue 1, p1 

    Focuses on Chapter VI of the Dissoi Logoi on the debate about the teaching of virtue which took place in fifth and fourth-century Athens, Greece. Views on the argument that virtue can neither be taught nor learned; Claims by Sophists on the issue.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics