The Logic of the Heart
Philosopher James R. Peters defends the reasonableness of the Christian faith in The Logic of the Heart . He paves a middle road between the Enlightenment's worship of reason and postmodernism's emphasis on freedom and self-rule. He delves into the...
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Philosopher James R. Peters defends the reasonableness of the Christian faith in The Logic of the Heart. He paves a middle road between the Enlightenment's worship of reason and postmodernism's emphasis on freedom and self-rule. He delves into the thought of theologian St. Augustine and philosopher-mathematician Blaise Pascal and engages the skeptic David Hume, who argued against the possibility of miracles. Throughout this process, Peters provides an alternative to postmodern thought as well as the widespread New Atheism. This work is appropriate for undergraduate and graduate students pursuing studies in philosophy of religion and historical theology. Since Peters writes in nontechnical language, readers interested in the relationship between faith and reason will also benefit from The Logic of the Heart.
James R. Peters (PhD, Northwestern University) has taught at the University of the South in Sewanee, Tennessee, since 1984. He currently serves as chair of the philosophy department as well as professor of philosophy. He is the author of The Logic of the Heart a study of Augustine and Pascal against the background of Hume's rationalism.
Koorong -Editorial Review.
- Philosopher James R. Peters Defends The Reasonableness Of The Christian Faith In <i>the Logic Of The Heart</i>. He Paves A Middle Road Between The Enlightenment's Worship Of Reason And Postmodernism's Emphasis On Freedom And Self-rule. He Delves Into The Thought Of Theologian St. Augustine And Philosopher-mathematician Blaise Pascal And Engages The Skeptic David Hume, Who Argued Against The Possibility Of Miracles. Throughout This Process, Peters Provides An Alternative To Postmodern Thought As Well As The Widespread New Atheism. This Work Is Appropriate For Undergraduate And Graduate Students Pursuing Studies In Philosophy Of Religion And Historical Theology. Since Peters Writes In Nontechnical Language, Readers Interested In The Relationship Between Faith And Reason Will Also Benefit From <i>the Logic Of The Heart</i>.