Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman

Cover of: Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman |

Published by University Press of America in Lanham, MD .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Hartshorne, Charles, 1897-2000.,
  • Wieman, Henry Nelson, 1884-1975.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementedited by Wm. S. Minor.
ContributionsMinor, William Sherman, 1900-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsB945.H354 C48 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 118 p. ;
Number of Pages118
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3172321M
ISBN 100819134287
LC Control Number83014558

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Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, [], © (OCoLC) Named Person: Charles Hartshorne; Henry Nelson Wieman; Charles Hartshorne; Henry Nelson Wieman: Document Type: Book: All Authors /. : Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman (): Minor, William Sherman: Books.

The problem of this dissertation is to compare and evaluate the conceptions of God in the thinking of Paul Tillich and Henry Nelson Wieman. It was in the year ofat a ten-day seminar on religion, that Paul Tillich and Henry Nelson Wieman, along with several other distinguished religious thinkers, gathered at Fletcher Farm, Proctorsville.

William S. Minor, editor. Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman. Philosophy of Creativity Monograph Series, volume 1. Carbondale: Central Publications (Southern Illinois University), pages. $ (Reviewed by Merle F. Allshouse, Bloomfield College.) William Minor indicates in the foreword that the purpose of this new series.

Hartshorne was also a Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman book of the informal group of theologians called “the Chicago school,” which included Henry Nelson Wieman, Daniel Day Williams, Bernard Meland, and Bernard Loomer.

At Chicago, Hartshorne’s thinking matured, and he developed the outlines of his own system of speculative philosophy, which he called neoclassical.

Editorial team. General Editors: David Bourget (Western Ontario) David Chalmers (ANU, NYU) Area Editors: David Bourget Gwen Bradford. Charles Hartshorne: Neoclassical Metaphysics. Charles Hartshorne () was an intrepid defender of the claims of metaphysics in a century characterized by its anti-metaphysical genius.

In his first book Hartshorne rejected the “annex view of value.” Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman. Lanham, MD: University Press of. DCH William S. Minor, ed. Directives from Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman Critically Analyzed.

Philosophy of Creativity Monograph Series, Vol. Carbondale: The Foundation for Creative Philosophy, Inc., Charles Hartshorne: A Secondary Bibliography WP Whitehead's Philosophy: Selected Essays, Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, Other Books Frequently Cited DCH William S.

Minor, ed. Directives from Charles Hartshorne and Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman book Nelson Wieman Critically Analyzed. Philoso-phy of Creativity Monograph Series, Vol. Carbondale. I, Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman: Critically Analyzed". [REVIEW] Arthur W.

Munk - - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 31 (2) details. The Henry Nelson Wieman collection is now Henry Nelson Wieman Papers (FPF1). The following accessions have been incorporated to comprise one collection: F1 (Accession #23) contains correspondence and various published and unpublished writings including books, articles, book reviews, papers, speeches, and lectures.

Site Index Sources Index. BIBLIOGRAPHY OF THE WORKS OF HENRY NELSON WIEMAN THROUGH The work of Henry Nelson Wieman played an important role in the construction of the text of The Urantia bibliography is provided for the student who wishes to further pursue the work of this important source author.

The Hartshorne Archive is a catalogued collection of the published and unpublished academic material of Charles Hartshorne, his annotated personal library of books and journals, personal and professional correspondence stretching from his childhood forward, and other materials such as diaries, photographs, degree certificates, honorary degrees.

Henry Nelson Wieman's (?) most distinctive philosophical contributions are his identification of creative interchange as the ultimate process in human experience through which people and their institutions are able to create, sustain, improve, and cor­rect their value perspectives and, equally important, his description of creative inter­change in psychological, sociological, histor.

He described the book as one containing "loose thinking and unexamined presuppositions" without giving any evidence. The thinkers that perhaps had the largest influence on Loomer were Henry Nelson Wieman and Alfred North Whitehead, yet Loomer came to believe that even these two sometimes fell into the trap of "misplaced concreteness" in their Era: 20th-century philosophy.

Henry Nelson Wieman () is a famous classical liberal Christian theologian and a Unitarian. As a theologian his major achievement is finding an academically satisfying intellecual bridge between faith and knowledge, religion and science, knowledge and ethics, and nature and history.

Charles M. Rich including those of Charles S. Pierce, Henry Nelson Wieman, and Charles Hartshorne. Rich devoted his own retirement years to preparing his book, The. Question: In your January ’07 FAQ on Whitehead, you concluded with this paragraph, to which there has not been the promised followup: “Readers may be struck by the complete omission of Charles Hartshorne from this account.

He, too, was a neo-naturalist. But he was so different from the Chicago school that none of my discussion of the relation of Whitehead to that school applies to him.

Charles Hartshorne (–) received his Ph.D. in philosophy from Harvard and had an extensive academic career of more than 70 years. He taught at the University of Chicago Divinity School and in the philosophy department (–), at Emory University (–), and finally at the University of Texas at Austin (–).

When we ask what [people] actually put their trust in as revealed by their actions, we see that we may require something like "creative interchange" to describe the operative process to which we give our attention and even our devotion [Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman, edited by William S.

Minor (Foundation for Creative Philosophy. Response to Directives from Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman Critically Analyzed: Philosophy of Creativity Monograph Series, Vol.

1, ed. William S. Minor (Carbondale: The Foundation for Creative Philosophy, Inc., ): “Divine Absoluteness and Divine Relativity.”Author: Emily Mace. Alfred North Whitehead OM FRS FBA (15 February – 30 December ) was an English mathematician and is best known as the defining figure of the philosophical school known as process philosophy, which today has found application to a wide variety of disciplines, including ecology, theology, education, physics, biology, economics, and psychology, among other mater: Trinity College, Cambridge.

The lure and necessity of process theology. Link/Page CitationHenry Nelson Wieman, but he changed his mind. In the late s, the founders of the Chicago School of Theology were getting old, and they had premonitions about getting outdated. under the influence of Chicago philosopher Charles Hartshorne, a group of Chicago School.

Although King’s dissertation topic was similar to Charles Hartshorne’s essay “Tillich’s Doctrine of God” (in ibid., pp. –), he did not utilize the essay extensively. See also Raphael Demos, Book Review of Systematic Theology by Paul Tillich, Journal of Philosophy 49 (23 October ): – A signed copy of this review.

In this book the author studies the transcendent aspect of God as developed by five contemporary theologians. Two of the men whose work Dr.

Farley examines, Reinhold Niebuhr and Paul Tillich, are thoroughly familiar. The other three, Karl Heim, Charles Hartshorne, and Henry Nelson Wieman, have received less attention in recent studies. "This book is a wonderful tribute to the studies, achievements, ideas, and hopes of Nolan Pliny Jacobson.

A creative naturalistic philosopher who drew on such diverse sources as Marxism, the pragmatist John Dewey, the theist Reinhold Niebuhr, the process philosophers Henry Nelson Wieman and Charles Hartshorne, and Buddhism, Jacobson clarified and developed the meaning and Cited by: 2.

[Book jacket] Based on papers presented at 2 symposiums sponsored by the Church Society for College Work, Cambridge, Mass., held Dec. at the Episcopal Theological School, and May at Endicott HousePages: Charles M.

Rich. A -A + Aug. 29, - Febru including those of Charles S. Pierce, Henry Nelson Wieman, and Charles Hartshorne. The latter two numbered among his personal. In the last half century the philosophies of Alfred North Whitehead and Charles Hartshorne have become important sources for contemporary theological reflection.

Recently, a number of Jewish thinkers have examined process thought as a potentially valuable resource for postmodern Jewish theology. A panel of top scholars presents the first comprehensive collection of primary sources from Unitarian Universalist history.

This, the second of the two-volume set, covers the history of Unitarianism, Universalism, and Unitarian Universalism from to the present, including a wealth of sources from the first fifty-five years of the Unitarian Universalist Association. Hartshorne’s most popularly written book is a lively polemic against features of traditional theism to which process theologians object.

Hartshorne, Charles. Wisdom as Moderation: A Philosophy of theMiddle ophical wisdom presented as a mean between extremes, in both theory and practice. Philosophers and theologians who have published a monograph defending some variety of process theism informed by Whitehead or Hartshorne include: Henry Nelson Wieman (–), Bernard Meland (–), Paul Weiss (–), Norman Pittenger (–), Daniel Day Williams (–), John Moskop, William L.

Reese, John B. Alfred North Whitehead was born in Ramsgate, Kent, England, in [46] His father, Alfred Whitehead, was a minister and schoolmaster of Chatham House Academy, a successful school for boys established by Thomas Whitehead, Alfred North's grandfather.

[47] Whitehead himself recalled both of them as being very successful schoolmasters, but that his grandfather was the more extraordinary man.

[47]. A panel of top scholars presents the first comprehensive collection of primary sources from Unitarian Universalist history. This critical resource covers the long histories of Unitarianism, Universalism, and Unitarian Universalism in the United States and around the world, and offers a wealth of sources from the first fifty-five years of the Unitarian Universalist Association.

In this book the author studies the transcendent aspect of God as developed by five contemporary theologians. Two of the men whose work Dr.

Farley examines, Reinhold Niebuhr and Paul Tillich, are thoroughly familiar. The other three, Karl Heim, Charles Hartshorne, and Henry Nelson Wieman, have received less attention in recent studies. In America, three strains of Whiteheadian thinkers emerged: 1) empiricists such as Henry Nelson Wieman and Bernard Meland; 2) rationalists such as Shubert Ogden and Charles Hartshorne, and 3) speculative philosophers and theologians such as John Cobb.

University of Chicago Divinity School. People there, such as Henry Nelson Wieman, Bernard Loomer, Bernard Meland, and Charles Hartshorne, encouraged students to consider the relationship of pro- cess thought and Christian theology. The consequence has been the development of several forms of Christian process theology, now rep.

Edited by Herbert Richardson and Donald Cutler; Contributing authors: Robert Bellah, Harvey Cox, Emil Fackenheim, Charles Hartshorne, Gordon Kaufman, Sam Keen, Michael Murphy, Herbert Richardson, Donald Schon, Huston Smith, and Henry Nelson Wieman.

Selected Essays by John Berger and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. an analysis of the Boston Personalists and Henry Nelson Wieman.

Professor Cobb's sympathies evidently lie with Wieman as modified by the Panentheism of Charles Hartshorne. One certainly feels, however, that this prejudice is held to a minimum, and it is not to be expected that any writer will be without his own theological stance.Charles Hartshorne and Henry Nelson Wieman.

Most that has been written about these men is of interest more to philosophers than to historians. But to the extent that their philosophical outlooks have theological bearing, they have greatly interested some Unitarian and Universalist ministers, and that part of their work is relevant.

Some readers might complain that Dorrien does not count Henry Nelson Wieman, Charles Hartshorne, or Bernard Loomer as Unitarians. These three important figures in the development of naturalistic theology and process theology did join Unitarian or UU congregations late in their careers, but their work does not make explicit connections to the.

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