Amount of texts to »Pantheism« 22, and there are 22 texts (100.00%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 211 Characters
Average Rating 2.000 points, 5 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 10th 2000, 00:19:05 wrote
Dr. Know about Pantheism
Latest text on Feb 8th 2006, 08:50:07 wrote
Kai about Pantheism
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 5)

on Sep 8th 2004, 21:19:59 wrote
clayton about Pantheism

on Sep 27th 2003, 04:27:36 wrote
facefucker about Pantheism

on May 8th 2000, 22:28:01 wrote
harvey about Pantheism

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Pantheism«

lillivelisilly wrote on Jun 5th 2005, 18:17:44 about

Pantheism

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

god is in everything that is alive. god is nature.

rachel a b wrote on Apr 15th 2000, 02:51:45 about

Pantheism

Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Pantheism, in its literal sense, is the worship of many entities. Yet the Judeo-Christian tradition has aspects of pantheism.

The idea of the Catholic God, the Holy Trinity – best explained to me as the three leaves of a clover leaf – is worshipped as one but portrayed as many.

The word for God in the original Aramaic, then Hebrew, text of the Bible is plural. God is not him or her, but »they«, and given qualities of man and woman in the text.

So even in our singular focus of worship, most of us acknowledge the pantheistic nature of a higher power.

Dr. Know wrote on Apr 10th 2000, 00:19:05 about

Pantheism

Rating: 2 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Pantheism, doctrine that identifies the universe (Greek panall«) with God (Greek theos). The thinker may start from an awareness of the divine reality and then begin to speculate on the relationship of the nondivine to the divine; this position is commonly called acosmic pantheism. Conversely, the thinker may start from an apprehension of the full reality of finite, changing entities and give the name God to their all-inclusive totality; this is called cosmic pantheism.
The most typical presentations of acosmic pantheism come from the Hindu tradition, the greatest philosophical exponent of which was the Indian philosopher Sankara (flourished 8th? century AD). The difficulties of acosmism are visible in his system: tendencies to deny the full reality of the changing finite, to deny the reality of evil, to deny the reality of freedom and chance, and to see individual personality as ultimately unreal.
In Western thought, the Dutch philosopher Baruch Spinoza is the greatest exponent of a position that is almost unqualifiedly pantheistic. His view represents an important criticism of the »orthodox« view, that God's reality is somehow external to the reality of the world.
In fact, simple equations of »God« and »world« are hard to find in the major writings in philosophy or theology. Usually qualifications abound to cope with such traditional problems as those of the one and the many, good and evil, necessity and accident, and permanence and change. A view recently termed pantheism has been espoused by some philosophers, including the American Charles Hartshorne, who seek to overcome at once the paradoxes of pantheism and of »classical« theism.

Babylon 69 wrote on Apr 15th 2000, 17:09:22 about

Pantheism

Rating: 2 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Besides pantheism, there is such a thing as pan-entheism, which is the worship of god not only as the world, not only as the many, but also as the one, of being a transcendent gestalt awareness aware of itself as the many-in-one.

the old pirate wrote on Mar 7th 2001, 21:58:48 about

Pantheism

Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

The House of Lords is Britain's acquiesence to the unchristian notion of pantheism. And the lords love it.

quetzalcoatl wrote on Mar 4th 2001, 02:52:10 about

Pantheism

Rating: 2 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

All gods are cruel. But don't worry. There really are no gods, even if you create them yourself. So don't blame God for anything. We all live lives of our own making, whether we can admit it or not.

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