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Teokset Teokset 1 - 10 / 80 haulle Religion consists in the perception of the infinite under such manifestations as....
" Religion consists in the perception of the infinite under such manifestations as are able to influence the moral character of man. "
The Dial - Sivu 124
muokkaaja - 1889
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The Bibliotheca Sacra, Nide 58

1901
...recognized subsequently that the mere perception was not sufficient, and completed his definition thus: " A perception of the Infinite under such manifestations...are able to influence the moral character of man." 2 See also the author's papers in the Monist, for January and July, 1901, on the "Contents of Religious...

New Outlook, Nide 93

Alfred Emanuel Smith - 1909
...child as the mother is an experience in the heart of her child. •• Religion," says Max Mtiller, " consists in the perception of the infinite under such...are able to influence the moral character of man." * A perception is something very different from a conclusion. The soul immediately and directly perceives...

The Popular Science Monthly, Nide 36

1890
...and the materials available for its study. The definition is found in the seventh lecture to be, " Religion consists in the perception of the infinite...are able to influence the moral character of man." Of methods, the historical is preferred as the one most likely to lead to results of permanent value....

The Church Quarterly Review, Nide 33

Arthur Cayley Headlam - 1892
...Religion, p. 163. The definition of religion which Professor Max Miiller finally gives as his own is this : Religion consists in the perception of the infinite...manifestations as are able to influence the moral character of man.1 This definition is an amendment of one which the author had formerly presented, and which described...

The Church Quarterly Review, Nide 30

Arthur Cayley Headlam - 1890
...had defined religion simply as " a perception of the infinite," without adding the restriction " a perception of the infinite under such manifestations...as are able to influence the moral character of man "'(p. 193). This is a perfectly definite and complete explanation, and we accept it as such. There...

Natural Religion: The Gifford Lectures Delivered Before the University of ...

Friedrich Max Müller - 1889 - 608 sivua
...threads of our argument, and endeavour to give our own definition of religion, it would be this : ' Religion consists in the perception of the infinite...are able to influence the moral character of man.' I look upon this as a definition of religion in its origin, but if we once admit a continuity in the...

The Permanent Elements of Religion: Eight Lectures Preached Before the ...

William Boyd Carpenter - 1889 - 423 sivua
...Unknown finds its fit prominence in the definition of Eeligion given by Prof. Max Miiller:— " Eeligion consists in the perception of the infinite under such...are able to influence the moral character of man." 1 Two elements seem to me to be implied: (1) that of dependence ; and (2) that of progress as far as...

The Permanent Elements of Religion: Eight Lectures Preached Before the ...

William Boyd Carpenter - 1889 - 423 sivua
...finds its fit prominence in the definition of Eeligion given by Prof. Max Miiller : — " Eeligion consists in the perception of the infinite under such...manifestations as are able to influence the moral character of man."1 Two elements seem to me to be implied : (1) that of dependence ; and (2) that of progress as...

The Universalist Quarterly and General Review, Nide 27;Nide 47

1890
...of religion is keenly critical, while it is also catholic and constructive. His own definition is : "Religion consists in the perception of the infinite...are able to influence the moral character of man." And his estimate of it is, that " it is religion in its truest sense which opens our eyes and makes...

The Theological Monthly: An Exponent of Current Christian Thought at ..., Nide 3

1890
...reverence, convictions of duty, and so on. The definition approaches perilously near to tautology, "Religion consists in the perception of the infinite...under such manifestations as are able to influence the religions character of man." Against one obvious criticism the lecturer has prearmed himself. Onemightinquirewhether...




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