British Philosophy

British philosophy refers to the philosophical tradition of the people of the United Kingdom and of its citizens abroad.

Other articles related to "british philosophy, british, philosophy":

British Philosophy - 20th Century and Beyond - Contemporary Times
... Recent British philosophers particularly active in the philosophy of religion have included Antony Flew, C ... Other recent figures in the British analytic tradition include Derek Parfit, Karl Popper, Colin McGinn, Galen Strawson and his father P ... focusing on such fields as metaphysics, philosophy of mind, logic, and the philosophy of language ...
Sublime (philosophy) - 18th Century - British Philosophy
... John Dennis was the first to publish his comments in a journal letter published as Miscellanies in 1693, giving an account of crossing the Alps where, contrary to his prior feelings for the beauty of nature as a "delight that is consistent with reason", the experience of the journey was at once a pleasure to the eye as music is to the ear, but "mingled with Horrours, and sometimes almost with despair" ... Shaftesbury had made the journey two years prior to Dennis but did not publish his comments until 1709 in the Moralists ...

Famous quotes containing the words philosophy and/or british:

    This philosophy of hate, of religious and racial intolerance, with its passionate urge toward war, is loose in the world. It is the enemy of democracy; it is the enemy of all the fruitful and spiritual sides of life. It is our responsibility, as individuals and organizations, to resist this.
    Mary Heaton Vorse (1874–1966)

    There is not a more disgusting spectacle under the sun than our subserviency to British criticism. It is disgusting, first, because it is truckling, servile, pusillanimous—secondly, because of its gross irrationality. We know the British to bear us little but ill will—we know that, in no case do they utter unbiased opinions of American books ... we know all this, and yet, day after day, submit our necks to the degrading yoke of the crudest opinion that emanates from the fatherland.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1845)