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Augustine and Roman virtue [electronic resource] /Brian Harding.

By: Harding, Brian.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Continuum studies in philosophy: Publisher: London ; New York : Continuum, c2008Description: 1 online resource (xi, 207 p.).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781441155054 (electronic bk.); 1441155058 (electronic bk.); 9781441175274 (PB); 144117527X (PB).Subject(s): Augustine, Saint, Bishop of Hippo. De civitate Dei | Kingdom of God | Apologetics | Virtue | Augustine, Saint, Bishop of Hippo | Philosophy | SELF-HELP -- Personal Growth -- Happiness | Augustinus, Aurelius -- De civitate Dei | Augustinus, Aurelius; De civitate Dei | Tugend | Begriff | Apologetik | R�omisches Reich | Augustinus, Aurelius | Tugend | Begriff | R�omisches ReichGenre/Form: Electronic books.DDC classification: 179/.9092 Online resources: EBSCOhost
Contents:
Introduction; 1. Knowledge of Things, Both Human and Divine; 2. Roman Virtue and the Lust for Domination; 3. Augustine's Critique of Roman Civic Virtue; 4. Augustine's Critique of Philosophical Virtue; 5. Reconsidering the Sacralization Thesis; Bibliography; Index.
digitized 2010 committed to preserveSummary: Augustine and Roman Virtue seeks to correct what the author sees as a fundamental misapprehension in medieval thought, a misapprehension that fuels further problems and misunderstandings in the historiography of philosophy. This misapprehension is the assumption that the development of certain themes associated with medieval philosophy is due, primarily if not exclusively, to extra-philosophical religious commitments rather than philosophical argumentation, referred to here as the 'sacralization thesis'. Brian Harding explores this problem through a detailed reading of Augustine's City of God.
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Includes bibliographical references (p. [191]-202) and indexes.

Introduction; 1. Knowledge of Things, Both Human and Divine; 2. Roman Virtue and the Lust for Domination; 3. Augustine's Critique of Roman Civic Virtue; 4. Augustine's Critique of Philosophical Virtue; 5. Reconsidering the Sacralization Thesis; Bibliography; Index.

Augustine and Roman Virtue seeks to correct what the author sees as a fundamental misapprehension in medieval thought, a misapprehension that fuels further problems and misunderstandings in the historiography of philosophy. This misapprehension is the assumption that the development of certain themes associated with medieval philosophy is due, primarily if not exclusively, to extra-philosophical religious commitments rather than philosophical argumentation, referred to here as the 'sacralization thesis'. Brian Harding explores this problem through a detailed reading of Augustine's City of God.

Description based on print version record.

Use copy Restrictions unspecified star MiAaHDL

Electronic reproduction. [S.l.] : HathiTrust Digital Library, 2010. MiAaHDL

Master and use copy. Digital master created according to Benchmark for Faithful Digital Reproductions of Monographs and Serials, Version 1. Digital Library Federation, December 2002. http://purl.oclc.org/DLF/benchrepro0212 MiAaHDL

digitized 2010 HathiTrust Digital Library committed to preserve pda MiAaHDL

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