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αὐτάρκης in Stoicism and Phil 4:11

Challenging Individualist Readings of Stoicism

Bradley Arnold

from a brief discussion Kant’s ethical theory. Central to Kant’s ethical theory, and what has been described as his “Copernican revolution in moral philosophy,” 11 is his argument that reason (“pure reason”) by itself is what alone can determine how to act. 12 For Kant reason is a “transcendental

less sure when handling Lukan. As one would expect, Green conducts this segment of his argument courteously, save for the slight- est of nudges on p. 276 where he likens supporters of a Q hypothe- sis to those of a Ptolemaic view of the Universe—his naturally being Copernican. But this will not do, for

Jesus at the Crossroads of Inference and Imagination

The Relevance of R.G. Collingwood’s Philosophy of History for Current Methodological Discussions in Historical Jesus Research

Jordan J. Ryan

Collingwood. 28 In speaking of the Collingwoodian ‘Copernican revolution’ in historical inquiry, Lonergan says, unfortunately it is contained in an idealist context. But by introducing a satisfactory theory of objectivity and of judgment, the idealism can be removed without dropping the substance of what