Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Charles Hartshorne

Related Topics

In the News (Tue 20 Mar 18)

  Encyclopedia: Charles Hartshorne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Charles Hartshorne (June 5, 1897 – October 9, 2000) was a prominent philosopher who concentrated primarily on the philosophy of religion and metaphysics.
Charles Hartshorne (pronounced Harts-horne—as in "deer's horn") (1897-2000) was the 20th century's leading exponent of process theism.
Hartshorne diverged from Whitehead and Pierce in conceiving God's relation to the cosmos as analogous to the relation of a person to the cells of his or her body.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Charles-Hartshorne   (575 words)

 Charles Hartshorne - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hartshorne (pronounced harts-horn) was born in Kittanning, Pennsylvania, and was the son of Reverend F. Hartshorne.
Hartshorne is also appreciated for his philosophical interest in Buddhism, and in stimulating others in new approaches to inter-religious co-operation and dialogue.
Hartshorne is also criticized for his denial or devaluing of Christ's miracles and the supernatural events mentioned in the Bible.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Charles_Hartshorne   (2082 words)

 Hartshorne Tribute   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Charles Hartshorne (1897-2000), Ashbel Smith Professor Emeritus at The University of Texas at Austin, was a preeminent philosopher of the twentieth century and one of the century’s most influential metaphysicians and philosophers of religion.
Hartshorne was also instrumental in the revival of interest in St. Anselm’s ontological argument for the existence of God—a revival that contributed to the general resurgence of interest in philosophical theology in the latter half of the twentieth century.
Hartshorne thus rejected central tenets of classical theism which denied that God is affected in any way by creatures; and he denied the classical view that God is wholly necessary and the world wholly contingent and that God is wholly timeless and unchanging.
www.hyattcarter.com /hartshorne_tribute.htm   (1554 words)

 Charles Hartshorne
Charles Hartshorne is considered by many philosophers to be one of the most important philosophers of religion and metaphysicians of the twentieth century.
Charles Hartshorne was born in the nineteenth century and lived to philosophize in the twenty-first.
Hartshorne's view is that existence alone might not be a real predicate, but existing necessarily certainly is. To say that something exists without the possibility of not existing is to say something significant about the being in question.
plato.stanford.edu /entries/hartshorne   (5700 words)

 Charles Hartshorne
Charles Hartshorne (pronounced Harts-horne—as in "deer's horn") (June 5, 1897-October 9, 2000) was the 20th century's leading exponent of process theism.
Hartshorne's father rejected the notion that God determines every detail of the universe—an absurdity, he felt, that leads to a quagmire of absurd defenses of evil and suffering.
In 1981 Hartshorne said in a sermon at the First Unitarian Church in Oklahoma City, "I hesitate to label myself Unitarian." He explained that he was not raised Unitarian and that many of those to whom he felt closest religiously were in other churches, synagogues, and even a branch of Hinduism.
www.uua.org /uuhs/duub/articles/charleshartshorne.html   (1998 words)

 Charles Hartshorne
Charles Hartshorne, a philosopher, theologian and educator who wrote more than 20 books and 100 articles in a lifelong mission to prove that God was a participant in cosmic evolution rather than the supreme composer, died on Tuesday at his home in Austin, Tex. He was 103.
Charles Hartshorne, born on June 5, 1897, in Kittanning, Pa., was descended from Quakers through his father, an Episcopal minister.
The Hartshorne mission, Dr. Loehr said, was no less than "saving face for the word God in the 20th century." Philosophers in the positivist and analytical schools, which have dominated the discussion, not to mention more recent postmodernists and deconstructionists, had little use for the deity.
www.fordham.edu /philosophy/processphilosophy/hartshorneobituary.html   (863 words)

 Charles Hartshorne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Charles Hartshorne, June 5, 1897-October 9, 2000-- philosopher, was born in Kittanning, Pennsylvania, the son of Marguerite Haughton and Francis Cope Hartshorne, clergyman.
Hartshorne showed that traditional arguments for the existence of God could be formulated cogently when the idea of God for which they argued was a coherent one.
A collection of Hartshorne papers, published and unpublished, is maintained at the Library of the Center for Process Studies, located at the School of Theology at Claremont, Claremont, California.
www.ctr4process.org /process/CPSHartshorne.htm   (1104 words)

Hartshorne Tribute: A tribute to Charles Hartshorne that appeared in the Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association (May 2001).
Charles Hartshorne, a philosopher, theologian and educator who wrote more than 20 books and 100 articles in a lifelong mission to prove that God was a participant in cosmic evolution rather than the supreme composer, died on [Monday] at his home in Austin, Tex. He was 103.
Hartshorne became the principal proponent of what is called process theology, which holds that basic reality is in an unremitting process of change.
www.hyattcarter.com /hartshorne.htm   (1622 words)

 Charles Hartshorne: The Einstein of Religious Thought
Charles Hartshorne was born in Kittanning, Pennsylvania, the son of Marguerite Haughton and Francis Cope Hartshorne, clergyman.
Charles Hartshorne is among the few philosophers to have carried the torch for this idea.
Charles Hartshorne was actively involved in the life of Unitarian churches for seven decades—in Chicago, Atlanta, and Austin.
www.harvardsquarelibrary.org /unitarians/hartshorne.html   (3023 words)

Hartshorne thereby shows the relation between the human mind and its body to be simply one more form of a general principle characterizing the world.
Hartshorne's position provides, furthermore, an answer different from the two most dominant ones among modern philosophers on the relation between quantum indeterminacy and human freedom.
Instead of God's dipolarity (which Hartshorne credits W. with being the first to recognize) being conceived as "analogous to [217] the dipolarity of an actual entity, that is, to its physical and mental poles," H. conceives of God's two poles as "analogous to the abstract characteristics and the concrete states of a human soul," e.g.
websyte.com /alan/hart.htm   (5037 words)

 Harvard Square Library :: People of Power :: Charles Hartshorne
Charles Hartshorne was honored by The Library of Living Philosophers through having its twentieth volume be The Phdosophy of Charles Hartshorne.
It is Hartshorne’s suggestion that the organismic analogy, present in Whitehead as well as in many earlier thinkers, be taken seriously.
The work of Charles Hartshorne, the Einstein of religious thought, is esteemed not only by some eminent secular scientists and philosophers but also by distinguished thinkers who are Protestant, Catholic, Jewish, Muslim, Hindu, and Buddhist.
www.harvardsquarelibrary.org /peopleofpower/charleshartshorne.html   (517 words)

 Theology Today - Vol 42, No. 4 - January 1986 - BOOK REVIEW - Existence and Actuality: Conversations with Charles ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Conceived at Harvard (Whitehead), born at the University of Chicago (Hartshorne), process theology has spawned a west coast center at Claremont (Cobb and Griffin), a center in the south at Southern Methodist University (Ogden), and an east coast center in the State University of New York Press (Viney).
Implicitly, it demonstrates Hartshorne's conviction that if you do not like the conclusions he draws, you are obligated to fault either his logic or his premises.
Hartshorne's God rules by persuasion not coercion, over subjects that are truly free not predetermined, with knowledge of what those subjects may do but not of what they will do, suffering from their lesser choices and blessed by their better ones, loving the world as humans care for their own bodies.
theologytoday.ptsem.edu /jan1986/v42-4-bookreview14.htm   (983 words)

 American Phil
Among the topics discussed are: reason and faith, concepts of God, the problem of evil, the doctrine of immortality, religion and science, religion in life, and philosophy and literature.
Hartshorne's God-talk is the subject matter of Chapter 3 `Hartshorne on Describing God'.
Since Hartshorne was very much in dialogue with classical theism, the background from which I was coming, this preference on my part is probably understandable.
www.wordtrade.com /philosophy/american   (2588 words)

 Charles Hartshorne   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Charles Hartshorne (June 5, 1897 - October 9, 2000) was a prominentphilosopher who concentrated primarily on the Philosophy ofReligion and Metaphysics.
He developed the neoclassical idea of God and produced a modal proof ofthe existence of God that was a development of St.Anselm 's Ontological Argument.
Charles Hartshorne by Dan Dombrowski, from the Stanford Encyclopedia ofPhilosophy.
www.therfcc.org /charles-hartshorne-2293.html   (73 words)

 Charles Hartshorne Biography / Biography of Charles Hartshorne Main Biography
Charles Hartshorne (1897-2000) was one of the leading American developers and exponents of process philosophy.
Charles Hartshorne was born in Kittanning, Pennsylvania, on June 5, 1897.
His father, Francis C. Hartshorne, was an Episcopal clergyman and his mother, Marguerite Haughton, was the daughter of an Episcopal clergyman.
www.bookrags.com /biography-charles-hartshorne   (222 words)

 Feelings and Prehension   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Prehension, the term Whitehead used for the mode of nonsensory perception that underlies our ability to know self and world, has been described by Charles Hartshorne as a "feeling of feelings" by natural individuals (actual occasions, organisms, or experiential events in Whitehead's terminology).
Most intellectuals are too far from nature and the primitive modes of human and primate existence (in which sense organs and related parts of brains were much as they are now) to easily see the point...
The perennial problem of panexperientialism is the charge that its followers believe that atoms, rocks, and trees are "conscious" in the same way that human beings are conscious.
home.earthlink.net /~icedneuron/Feelings2.htm   (2190 words)

 Charles Hartshorne --  Encyclopædia Britannica   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Charles Hartshorne and William Reese, 20th-century U.S. philosophers, have attempted to clarify and criticize all possible rational reflections concerning the relationship of deity to the universe.
When Elizabeth II became queen of England in 1952, her eldest son, Charles, became heir to the throne.
Usually known as the prince of Wales, Charles is also earl of Chester, duke of Cornwall, duke of Rothesay, earl of Carrick, and baron of Renfrew, among other titles.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9039407   (744 words)

 Alibris: Hartshorne
Robin Hartshorne studied algebraic geometry with Oscar Zariski and David Mumford at Harvard, and with J.-P. Serre and A. Grothendieck in Paris.
Charles Hartshorne is arguably the most important living metaphysician and one of the most eminent figures of American philosophy in the twentieth century.
He is internationally known for his contributions to the philosophy of creativity and for his distinctive brand of process philosophy and theology.
www.alibris.com /search/books/author/Hartshorne   (599 words)

 Charles Hartshorne: A Secondary Bibliography
Dorothy C. Hartshorne has assisted her husband editorially on many of his books and articles.
In this Bibliography references to Charles Hartshorne simply as Editor of the Peirce papers have been omitted.
Ledvina, Jerome Paul, "Hartshorne on Sensation: Criticism," Chapter Five of A Philosophy and Psychology of Sensation with Special Reference to Vision, According to the Principles of St..
www.religion-online.org /showarticle.asp?title=2428   (13888 words)

 SUNY Press :: Charles Hartshorne and the Existence of God
Demonstrating his thesis from many points of view (ontological, cosmological, teleological, moral, aesthetic, etc.), Viney deftly illustrates Hartshorne's belief that any one argument for God is inconclusive, but that many woven together make up a convincing interpretative expression of the world.
Viney shows an unusual grasp of Hartshorne's own writings and of the related literature.
His effort to treat the global argument of Hartshorne is unique.
www.sunypress.edu /details.asp?id=50105   (250 words)

 Charles Hapgood - The Info Page
Various people including Charles Hapgood and Erich von Däniken considered this as a sign for the discovery of the continent of Antarctica many centuries before the traditionally accepted date and even as a proof for the presence of extraterrestrial civilizations, which were supposed to have drawn the original map.
The small landpiece depicted on the southernmost part of the map is considered to be an imaginary continent, which was assumed to counterbalance the continents of the northern hemisphere, since the time of ancient Greeks (Terra Australis).
The Mysterious Origins of Man: The Oronteus Finaeus Map of 1532, by Paul Heinrich www.talkorigins.org/faqs/mom/oronteus.html The Mysterious Origins of Man: The Oronteus Finaeus Map of 1532, by Paul Heinrich Paul Heinrich kritiserer her Dr. Charles Hapgoods Antarktis fortolkninger.
authorof.com /136354_charles-horngren-srikant-m-datar-george-foster_...   (1080 words)

Rather we must describe the imperceptible units in terms of the only active singulars we perceive as such: ourselves, other animals, and perhaps--though here Leibniz hesitates slightly--also plants.
(Hartshorne emphasizes the importance of Plato's recognition of the soul as self-moved, self-changed.)
The following is from Charles Hartshorne, "The Synthesis of Idealism and Realism" in The Zero Fallacy and Other Essays in Neoclassical Philosophy edited with an introduction by Mohammad Valady (Chicago and La Salle, Illinois, 1997), pp.
websyte.com /alan/brief.htm   (7550 words)

 Christian Hartshorne, Charles Theology/Modern Theologians/Hartshorne, Charles Directory at Praize   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
An essay promoting Charles Hartshorne's process theology and his panentheistic view of God.
A biography of Charles Hartshorne from the Dictionary of Modern Theology.
Charles Hartshorne: A Philosopher Soon to be Rediscovered
www.praize.com /engine/Theology/Modern_Theologians/Hartshorne__Charles   (250 words)

 ★ Books by Charles Hapgood   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Books By Charles Hapgood - featured: Path of the Pole
You can edit this article if you like.
Charles Henri Ford - The Young and Evil - 0914017152
anessay.com /136193_charles-horngren-srikant-m-datar-george-foster_0...   (1157 words)

 The Center for Process Studies
CPS seeks to promote the common good by means of the relational approach found in process thought.
Process thought is based on the work of philosophers Alfred North Whitehead and Charles Hartshorne—two contemporary examples of a longstanding philosophical tradition that emphasizes becoming and change over static being.
Process thought helps to harmonize moral, aesthetic, and religious intuitions with scientific insights.
ctr4process.org   (225 words)

 Rate Charles Hartshorne from 1-10
Please rate the link Charles Hartshorne between one (worst) and ten (best).
Add this code to allow your site visitors to VOTE for Your Site Here.
Vote for <b>Charles</b> <b>Hartshorne</b> at \o/ PRAIZE!
www.praize.com /cgi-bin/engine/rate.cgi?ID=3579   (221 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.