Jacques Maritain"s philosophy of education
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Jacques Maritain"s philosophy of education the education of the person by Mario Osbert D"Souza

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Published in Toronto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Maritain, Jacques, -- 1882-1973,
  • Education -- Philosophy

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Mario O. D"Souza.
The Physical Object
Pagination369 leaves ;
Number of Pages369
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17556480M

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Jacques Maritain's An Introduction to Philosophy was first published in Since then, this book has stood the test of time as a clear guide to what philosophy is and how to philosophize. Inspired by the Thomistic Revival called for by Leo XIII, Maritain relies heavily on Aristotle and St. Thomas Aquinas to shape a philosophy that, far from sectarian theology in disguise, is driven by /5(18). The Education of Man; The Educational Philosophy of Jacques Maritain [Donald and Idella Gallagher] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. The Education of Man: Educational Philosophy Jacques Maritain Snippet view - The education of man: the educational philosophy of Jacques Maritain Jacques Maritain Snippet view - Common terms and phrases. Jacques Maritain's An Introduction to Philosophy was first published in Since then, this book has stood the test of time as a clear guide to what philosophy is and how to philosophize. Inspired by the Thomistic Revival called for by Leo XIII, Maritain relies heavily on Aristotle and St. Thomas Aquinas to shape a philosophy that, far from sectarian theology in disguise, is driven by.

  Jacques Maritain’s philosophy of education is based upon a single conviction: the integrated education of the person. An integrated education must be able to point out the deep realities which matter most to the human person: the deepest realities of God, the human person, and persons in communal relationships. For Maritain, an integrated. Novak, Michael. A Salute to Jacques Maritain. In The Catholic Writer: The Proceedings of the Wethersfield Institute 2 (): Reprinted by permission of the Wethersfield Institute. The Author. Michael Novak () was a distinguished visiting professor in the Busch School of Business at The Catholic University of America at his death. Books in the Jacques Maritain Center at Notre Dame Books with Chapters / Sections by the Maritains Abelson, Raziel. Ethics and Metaethics: Readings in Ethical Philosophy, "Natural Law," pp. New York: St. Martin's Press, Abernethy, George L., and Thomas A. Langford, editors. Philosophy of Religion"A New Approach to God," pp.   Maritain’s book On the Philosophy of History further developed the themes of providence and progress, with specific emphasis on the ways in which the philosophy of history”dealing as it does with “the final application of philosophical truths to the entire movement of humanity””mirrors moral philosophy.

Philosopher Jacques Maritain serves as a keystone in the recovery from the excesses of the Age of Ideas (as defined by John Deely, in his masterwork, Four Ages of Understanding). Maritain strives to recover Thomism during the 20th century. But, th. Jacques Maritain. by Marie and Tony Shannon. Courtesy of the Catholic Truth Society Harleyford Rd., London 00 44 On 28 April there died in Toulouse, France, at just over ninety years of age, a man who has been hailed as one of the most influential philosophers of the twentieth century, a man whose writings tackled the fundamental problems of man in the modern world, a man whose.   Well, Jacques Maritain, who was one of the primary authors of the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, in his book The Person and the Common Good (trans. John J. Fitzgerald. University of Notre Dame Press: Indiana. ) discussed many reasons why the individual person should have a significant interest in the “common good.”. Jacques Maritain, (born Nov. 18, , Paris—died Ap , Toulouse, Fr.), Roman Catholic philosopher, respected both for his interpretation of the thought of St. Thomas Aquinas and for his own Thomist philosophy.. Reared a Protestant, Maritain attended the Sorbonne in Paris, where he was attracted by teachers who claimed that the natural sciences alone could resolve human questions.