Essays in the Philosophy of Religion
Clarendon Press, 12 paź 2006 - 328
This volume presents a selection of essays by the late Philip Quinn, one of the world's leading philosophers of religion. Quinn left behind an influential body of work on a wide variety of topics. He was the author of Divine Commands and Moral Requirements (1978) and of more than two hundred papers in philosophy. Fourteen of his best and most influential contributions to the philosophy of religion are gathered here. The papers have been organized around the following topics: religious epistemology, religious ethics, religion and tragic dilemmas, religion and political liberalism, topics in Christian philosophy, and religious diversity.
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Abraham accept according actions Adam and Eve Alston Alvin Plantinga Anselm apostatized appears argue argument atonement Audi causal Christ church citizens claim comprehensive doctrines Dame debt dilemma discussion divine command ethics divine command theory doxastic duty ecclesiastical faith ecclesiology epistemic examples Ferreira foundationalism Foundationalist God’s command Hence Hick’s human nature Ibid ideal of public initial set interpretation Japanese Christians Kant Kantian Kichijiro Kierkegaardian conflict killing Isaac logically maxims moral law moral realm moral requirements morally evil morally perfect judge noumenal Real objection obligation one’s original sin paper person philosophers pluralistic political conception political liberalism possible potential defeaters practice principle propensity to evil properly basic proposition expressed public reason question Quinn rational Rawls Rawlsian reflective equilibrium religion of reason religious diversity religious traditions Robert Audi Rodrigues satisfaction secular seems sense sinner sins suppose theist theistic belief things tion truth vicarious virtue Wolterstorff