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6 edition of John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines (Prolegomena to Christian Apologetics) found in the catalog.

John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines (Prolegomena to Christian Apologetics)

  • 193 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Wipf & Stock Publishers .
Written in English

  • Christian Theology - General,
  • Christian Theology - History,
  • Religion - Theology

  • The Physical Object
    Number of Pages444
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8894671M
    ISBN 101597528714
    ISBN 109781597528719

      John Locke () The British philosopher John Locke was especially known for his liberal, anti-authoritarian theory of the state, his empirical theory of knowledge, his advocacy of religious toleration, and his theory of personal identity. In his own time, he was famous for arguing that the divine right of kings is supported neither by scripture nor by the .   This page contains a list of the best books on or by John Locke. Just to be clear, there is no single best book on Locke. The best book for you will depend on your preferred learning style and the amount of time that you want to spend reading about Locke. An page scholarly overview is unlikely to be best for someone looking for a short beginner-friendly .

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John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines (Prolegomena to Christian Apologetics) by Alan P. F. Sell Download PDF EPUB FB2

John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines (Prolegomena to Christian Apologetics) Paperback – September 1, by Alan P.F. Sell (Author)Author: Alan P.F. Sell. John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines Alan P.

Sell John Locke () has been lauded as the most influential English philosopher. This book provides the first detailed account of the influence of John Locke upon the religious thinkers of the eighteenth century, and discusses the implications for Christian apologetics.

The book John Locke and the Eighteenth-century Divines, Alan P. Sell is published by University of Wales Press. John Locke and the Eighteenth-century Divines, Sell All Chicago e-books are on sale at 30% off with the code EBOOK John Locke and the Eighteenth Century Divines Written by Alan Sell Reviewed By Mark Elliott History and Historical Theology Locke’s big idea was that no-one is born with innate ideas about the world—let alone those which might supply knowledge of God.

John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines. By Alan P. Sell. xi + Cardiff: University of Wales Press, ISBN 0 0. 40 [pounds sterling]. According to its author, Professor Alan P. Sell, the main subject of this book is Locke's influence on eighteenth century British theology.

The diverse answers given to this question by the eighteenth-century divines form the complex subject of this book, which offers the first detailed account of his influence upon the religious thinkers of the eighteenth century.

The work is based upon a thorough search of relevant materials, many of them scarce and widely dispersed. book about Locke's thought, the responses to it, and its influence. In fact, John Locke and the Eighteenth Century Divines is mostly a play by play account of.

John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines | John Locke and the Eighteenth-Century Divines [Alan Sell] is 20% off every day at 'Where Christian apologetics are concerned, is Locke to be endorsed, repaired, modified, or forsaken?' The diverse answers given to this.

This book recovers a sense of John Locke's central role in the making of the modern world. It demonstrates that his vision of modern life was constructed on a philosophy of human freedom that is the intellectual nerve connecting the various strands of his thought.

Locke on Personal Identity First published Mon John Locke (–) added the chapter in which he treats persons and their persistence conditions (Book 2, Chapter 27) to the second edition of An Essay Concerning Human Understanding inonly after being encouraged to do so by William Molyneux (–).

[ 1] N. John Locke was arguing the idea of a "social contract." According to his view, a government's power to govern comes from the consent of the people themselves -- those who are to be governed. This was a change from the previous ideas of "divine right monarchy" -- that a king ruled because God appointed him to be the ruler.

John Locke was born in in Wrighton, Somerset. His father was a lawyer and small landowner who had fought on the Parliamentarian side. John Locke FRS (/ l ɒ k /; 29 August – 28 October ) was an English philosopher and physician, widely regarded as one of the most influential of Enlightenment thinkers and commonly known as the "Father of Liberalism." Considered one of the first of the British empiricists, following the tradition of Sir Francis Bacon, Locke is equally important to social contract theory.

John Locke’s ideas became the foundation of many political systems and gave millions of people freedom. Locke wrote and developed the philosophy that there was no legitimate government under the divine rights of kings theory.

The Divine Rights of Kings theory, as it was called, asserted that God chose some people to rule on earth in his will. Two Treatises of Government by John Locke Page 6 OF GOVERNMENT. BOOK I. CHAPTER I. § 1. Slavery is so vile and miserable an estate of man, and so directly opposite to the generous temper and courage of our nation, that it is hardly to be conceived, that an Englishman, much less a gentleman, should plead for it.

quotes from John Locke: 'Reading furnishes the mind only with materials of knowledge; it is thinking that makes what we read ours.', 'I have always thought the actions of men the best interpreters of their thoughts.', and 'New opinions are always suspected, and usually opposed, without any other reason but because they are not common.'.

Detail of portrait of John Locke () by Godfrey Kneller (Wikimedia) A revival of Lockean liberalism would do much to tame the hatreds now afflicting. John Locke is remembered now as the most influential philosopher of modern times.2He was the author of An Essay Concerning Human Understanding(), regarded as the foundation of the Enlightenment in the eighteenth century,3and which “ushered in the modern world of ideas”.4This has almost completely overshadowed the fact that Locke studied medicine throughout his.

Locke's writings were widely read in New England during the eighteenth century and thus exercised considerable influence on the liberal Protestants who eventually gave rise to American Unitarianism.

This is attested to by George. Second Treatise John Locke Chapter 8: The beginning of political societies 32 a defence of the divine right of kings, published in (Filmer had died in ). The lost pages presumably overlapped the attack on the same target that filled as answering my book.

In the process he seeks to dethrone Isaac Newton and John Locke from their position as patron saints of empiricism and reason.

They were, he argues, far more complex and rounded in their religious outlooks, with streaks of the mysticism that he finds in several eighteenth-century divines. ISBN â??â??2 An Essay Concerning Human Understanding. John Locke. Edited and abridged by Kenneth P. Winkler.

Hackett Publishing Company, Indianapolis,pp. £ hb; £ pb. ISBN 0â??â??â??8 hb. 0â??â??â. X pb. John Locke and the Eighteenth Century Divines.

Alan Sell. The John Locke Foundation was created in as an independent, nonprofit think tank that would work “for truth, for freedom, and for the future of North Carolina.” The Foundation is named for John Locke (), an English philosopher whose writings inspired Thomas Jefferson and the other Founders.

Electronic books History: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Sell, Alan P.F. John Locke and the eighteenth-century divines. Cardiff: University of Wales Press, (DLC) (OCoLC) Named Person: John Locke; John Locke; John Locke: Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File.

This book examines John Locke’s political thought and activity surrounding oceans with a focus on law and freedom at sea. By examining Locke’s Two Treatises of Government alongside his work on England’s Board of Trade, this book shows how his theoretical ideas were translated into laws and policies about issues such as piracy and slavery.

John Locke, who lived through two revolutions in 17th-century England, remains perhaps the most important theorist about democracy. Translated into many different languages, Locke’s ideas inform contemporary philosophical debates about justice and rights, from relative egalitarians such as John Rawls to libertarians such as Robert Nozick to Amartya Sen’s.

Essay I John Locke i: Introduction Chapter i: Introduction 1. Since it is the understanding that sets man above all other animals and enables him to use and dominate them, it is cer-tainly worth our while to enquire into it.

The understanding is like the eye in this respect: it makes us see and perceive all other things but doesn’t look in on.

Locke's masterpieces on the source of authority of governments. While his First Treatise, the attack on Filmer, might be seen as attacking a frankly ridiculous position, the claim of divine right of kings or progression from Adam was in fact taken seriously by people of the time, so the First Treatise was actually a useful tool to deflate s: 7.

John Locke (–) was identified by Joseph Schumpeter (History of Economic Analysis) as among the “Protestant Scholastics” of whom his forerunners were Hugo Grotius, Thomas Hobbes, and Samuel Pufendorf.

This natural law tradition (Cf. Literature of Liberty, I, 4) was paralleled by René Descartes’s Discourse on Method (). John Locke, born in in Wrington near Bristol, studied science, medicine and philosophy at Oxford.

Inhe became the personal physician of the prominent Lord Antony Ashley, and soon also acted as governor for the Lord's son. When in his employer was exiled for political reasons, Locke accompanied him and lived in the. Nancy J. Hirschmann, Kirstie M.

McClure (eds.) Feminist Interpretations of John Locke. Published: Octo Nancy J. Hirschmann and Kirstie M. McClure (eds.), Feminist Interpretations of John Locke, Pennsylvania State University Press,pp., $ (pbk), ISBN Reviewed by Sibyl A. Schwarzenbach, City University of New.

In this meaty volume, the late Mary-Elaine Swanson (d. ) applied deep, extensive, and tightly-focused scholarship to demonstrate "how important Locke's political ideas were-and still are-to a free people" (p.

The book is also a yeoman effort to rehabilitate Locke in the eyes of Christians with whom he has fallen out of favor.

John Locke’s most famous works are An Essay Concerning Human Understanding (), in which he developed his theory of ideas and his account of the origins of human knowledge in experience, and Two Treatises of Government (first edition published in but substantially composed before ), in which he defended a theory of political authority based on natural.

John Locke () wrote voluminously on subjects as diverse as the theory of knowledge, the reasonableness of Christianity, the case for religious toleration, the theory of money, and moral and political theory.

In his own day and in the first half of the eighteenth century his fame rested mainly on his philosophical work: it was as.

John Locke -Believed government is a social contract between the governor and the governed -Against absolutism, believing that if a ruler has both legislative and executive power, there is no fair judge to be found.

Having given a detailed theory of human cognition process, John Locke emphasized the value of education by claiming that he thought that it may be said that of all the men we meet with, nine parts of ten were what they were, good or evil, useful or not, were made by their education.” (Locke.

Two Treatises of Government (or Two Treatises of Government: In the Former, The False Principles, and Foundation of Sir Robert Filmer, and His Followers, Are Detected and Latter Is an Essay Concerning The True Original, Extent, and End of Civil Government) is a work of political philosophy published anonymously in by John Locke.

An Essay Concerning Human Understanding by John Locke is one of the great books of the Western has done much to shape the course of intellectual development, especially in Europe and America, ever since it was first published in John Locke.

§ Locke’s Views on Church and State. A church, according to Locke, is “a free and voluntary society”; its purpose is the public worship of God; the value of this worship depends on the faith that inspires it: “all the life and power of true religion consist in the inward and full persuasion of the mind”; and these.

In John Locke's "First Treatise on Government" he wrote against the divine birth right of rulers. Locke believed that the people should be in control of choosing their leaders.

The most influential and persuasive proponent of this radically new way of viewing the state was John Locke, as both Sam Adams and the Reverend Boucher made clear. Locke (–) was the English philosopher whose writings most shaped the intellectual and political world view of Americans in the eighteenth century.During the eighteenth century, the idea of divine right was replaced by the idea of John Locke influenced the 18th century enlightenment through his theory of knowledge and concept of Tabula Rasa.

TRUE. Copernicus's major book was titled.Abstract. The line between madness and divine experience was blurred in the eighteenth century, just as it is in many places today. Strong religious convictions were subject to satirical attacks as enthusiasm, while Methodists like Wesley and Whitefield had to defend themselves from ridicule and accusations of madness and fanaticism.

1 Conversely, despite .