Transcendence in Philosophy and Religion

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James E. Faulconer
Indiana University Press, 2003 - 151 pages
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Can transcendence be both philosophical and religious? Do philosophers and theologians conceive of the same thing when they think and talk about transcendence? Philosophy and religion have understood transcendence and other matters of faith differently, but both the language and concepts of religion, including transcendence, reside at the core of postmodern philosophy. Transcendence in Philosophy and Religion considers whether it is possible to analyze religious transcendence in a philosophical manner, and if so, whether there is a way for phenomenology to think transcendence directly. Attention is devoted to the role of French philosophy, particularly the work of Levinas, Ricoeur, Derrida, and Marion, in defining recent debates in the philosophy of religion and posing new ways of thinking about religious experience in a postmodern world.

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Whose Philosophy? Which Religion? Reflections on Reason as Faith
Religion and the Possibility of Justice
The Event the Phenomenon and the Revealed
Phenomenality and Transcendence

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About the author (2003)

James E. Faulconer is Professor of Philosophy at Brigham Young University. He is co-editor (with Richard Williams) of Reconsidering Psychology: Perspectives from Contemporary Continental Philosophy, and (with Mark A. Wrathall) of Appropriating Heidegger.

Contributors are James E. Faulconer, Béatrice Han, Jean-Luc Marion, Paul Moyaert, Ben Vedder, Merold Westphal, and Marlène Zarader.

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