The question of the logical status of religious language and the possibility at all of religious "knowledge" has become one of the most critical issues in contemporary philosophy of religion. This volume brings together from scattered sources a number of outstanding writings dealing with the issue. The selections, representing widely differing points of view, focus on four main problem areas: (1) the logical status of religious language, (2) the question of literal interpretation, (3) the kinds of cognition that apply to religious knowledge, and (4) the verifiability of theological statements. Among the writings presented are those of Paul Tillich, Martin Buber, Rudolf Bultmann, Soren Kierkegaard, John Wisdom, Alasdair MacIntyre, R. M. Hare, Alfred J. Ayer, I. M. Crombie, Joseph M. Bochenski, Eric L. Mascall, C. J. Ducasse, R. B. Braithwaite, H. D. Lewis, John Hick, William Christian, and others. The selections, together with Mr. Santoni's commentary, provide a highly useful text for students of philosophy and religion. --- from book's back cover
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Descripción Indiana University Press, 1968. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería DADAX0253350018