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In The Vanquished Gods, author Richard Schiagel takes a fresh approach to philosophy of religion, departing from the way the latter is practiced in Anglo-American philosophy In contrast to the analytically oriented approach favored by critics and defenders of theism alike, his is, in the main, a historical one.
In his intellectual development, however, he was, by his own account, formed by Anglo-American philosophy and by the thought of Immanuel Kant.
Although I haven't read the Italian original, it is easy enough to discern that it was motivated by an amiable regard for Anglo-American philosophy of mind and would at least have served the function of acquainting Italian readers with a body of literature to which they might otherwise have had little or no access.
The book is less successful, I think, in its attempt to pit Sartre against recent Anglo-american philosophy of mind.
This is partly because the style of analysis associated with Anglo-American philosophy has come to be defined (among literary scholars and others) as sterile and irrelevant, while certain continental philosophical traditions--despite (or perhaps because of) their dramatically counter-intuitive doctrines--have come to be seen as more congenial and as somehow more "literary." But this divergence of tastes is perhaps less a cause than a symptom of a situation that has resulted from a shift in the parameters of philosophical and scientific debates about human nature.
The Philosophical Mammy is the black woman carefully promoting and protecting the traditions--both institutional and methodological--of Anglo-American philosophy while it disregards and suppresses her and her kindred.
Moreover, recognition of the deeper background is needed to gain an appreciation of how Putnam has contributed to the philosophical scene in Anglo-American philosophy. This deeper background is perhaps the background problem of all philosophy after Kant.
The author frequently brings Jewish philosophy and law into dialogue with contemporary Anglo-American philosophy. The book serves scholars and students of Jewish philosophy and law and is suitable for inclusion in syllabi of undergraduate and graduate courses.
Lewis is not a major figure of study in mainstream Anglo-American philosophy or theology.
He argues that Blaga's philosophy is a systematic attempt to account of all human experience, and has contemporary relevance to Anglo-American philosophy. Distributed in the US by Associated University Presses.
That aim, he admits, is possibly overly ambitious in the current atmosphere of Anglo-American philosophy. The project, begun with his 1994 translation of Disputations 17-19 on efficient causality among creatures, continues with this translation of the three succeeding disputations on God's efficient causality.
Interest in Malebranche in Anglo-American philosophy has centered on just three topics: occasional causes, vision in God, and theodicy.

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