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American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly

Volume 84, Issue 3, Summer 2010

Thomas L. Gwozdz
Pages 549-564

Young and Restless
Jacques Maritain and Henri Bergson

This article argues that Maritain’s philosophy of human intellection was more indebted to Bergson’s views on the centrality of intuition, metaphysics, and the instrumental character of scientific reason, than some of Maritain’s published criticisms of Bergson might lead one to believe. Toward the end of his life Maritain spoke of twentieth-century Thomism’s debt to Bergson.

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