1863. Part One of Fourteen. Theodore Parker was a preacher, lecturer, and writer, a public intellectual, and a religious and social reformer. He played a major role in moving Unitarianism away from being a Bible-based faith, and he established a precedent for clerical activism that has inspired generations of liberal religious leaders. Although ranked with William Ellery Channing as the most important and influential Unitarian minister of the nineteenth century, he was an extremely controversial figure (he was active in the antislavery movement) in his own day and his legacy to Unitarian Universalism remains contested. A Discourse of Matters, a Transcendentalist manifesto, is a course of lectures wherein Parker systematically lays out his ideas about inspiration, Jesus, the Bible, and the church. See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.
Includes bibliographical references 31 Blehl
An account of the origin, progress, and consequences of the late discontents of the army on the Madras establishment
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.
The new word; an open letter addressed to the Swedish academy in Stockholm on the meaning of the word idealist
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The riddle.--Psychology: the personal equation.--Etymology: the castle in the air.--Lexicography: the play upon words.--Metaphysics: the house of cards.--Altruism: the face in the looking-glass.--Materialism: the shape.--Physics: the knot.--Dynamics: the demon in the stone.--Chemistry: the man in the crumb.--Mathematics: the conjuring trick.--Logic: the cipher.--Ontology: the end.--Metastrophe: the magic crystal.--Biology: the elf.--Theology: the painted window.--Exegetics: the forbidden fruit.--Pathology: The pyramid.--Astrology: the eclipse.--Ethics: the book of etiquette.--The heir
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