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Displaying: 1-20 of 27 documents


1. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Christoph Jamme

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2. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Walter Sparn

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3. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Wolfgang Rother

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4. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Wolfgang Speyer

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5. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Rodoljub Kubat

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6. Philotheos: Volume > 10
George Varvatsoulias

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The present paper deals with the topic of psychology of religion. It discusses the parable of the prodigal son and its understandings as a modern psychological reading. The article consists of two methods of approach:1. The first presents and discusses the various theological narratives of the text and their relation to the actual parable.2. The second interprets the parable of the prodigal son as a de-contextualised psychological reading.As to the first approach, the parable of the prodigal son is explained in relation to the discomfort the Pharisees and the Scribes were expressing against Jesus; it is continued with a discussion about the opposition of Jesus’ contemporaries as to His message to the people, whereas it is completed with the understanding of the parable as the parable of the Loving Father.As to the second approach, there are explored family relations and dynamics; there are discussed fight/flight, and attachment/separation issues, whereas finally there are investigated aspects regarding the Elder Brother as an Ego image in the parable, and the Prodigal Son as a psychological narrative about the restoration of the Self unto Christ.
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7. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Zoran Lučić

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According to Alexander of Aphrodisia Plato conducted investigation regarding existence of indivisible lines. Reading carefully passage of the Plato’s Republic, though it becomes clear that the presumption of the existence of indivisible lines would lead to the conclusion that the basic theorem of geometry — Pythagoras’ theorem — is not valid anymore. Moreover, “rational diameter of five” mentioned in Plato’s passage could be seven, as suggested by Theon, but also — eight. This gives a clue that Fibonacci numbers were possibly known to Greeks.
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8. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Kofi Ackah

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9. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Jean-Michel Charrue

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10. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Dionysios Skliris

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11. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Mary C. Sheridan

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12. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Bogoljub Šijaković

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Humanism, neo-humanism, third humanism – all of these are noble but unsuccessful attempts to overcome a problematic and critical spiritual situation of the times through a new actualization of Hellenic values of antiquity which are, in the attempt itself, viewed as ideal and self-sufficient. Christianity, which in many ways represents the realisation and completion of classical Hellenic culture, should no more be regarded as an injustice to that culture, since the encounter of Hellenism and Christianity is precisely the event which produced European culture. Apart from a culturological meaning, that may bear a meaning of principle too: we need a new rationality which may acquire salvific meaning today through the Hellenic idea of Logos (not only as cognitive and demonstrative reason, but also as capacity for discerning good from evil) and through the Christian idea of Logos as sacrifice for the other. We need a rationality which will not be of an order of nought, that is, an extended self-survival instinct – which will not be interested in usefulness only but also in goodness, not in legality only but in justice as well. Namely, the problem is that contemporary culture is forgetful both of Socrates and of Christ. That is not to mean that a civilisation which forgets Christ may by the same token appease its conscience by not forgetting Socrates.
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13. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Stamatios D. Gerogiorgakis

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14. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Alois M. Haas

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15. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Jörg Splett

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16. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Hans Stauffacher

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17. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Kendy M. Hess

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18. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Татьяна Григорьевна Человенко

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19. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Bogdan Lubardić

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20. Philotheos: Volume > 10
Сергей Анатольевич Нижников

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