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The life of reason or, The phases of human progress

The Life of Reason, subtitled "the Phases of Human Progress", is a book published in five volumes from 1905 to 1906, by Spanish-born American philosopher George Santayana (1863-1952). It consists of Reason in Common Sense, Reason in Society, Reason in Religion, Reason in Art, and Reason in Science. This edition contains all five volumes. The work is considered to be the most complete expression of Santayana's moral philosophy. Santayana's philosophy is strongly influenced by the materialism of Democritus and the refined ethics of Aristotle, with a special emphasis on the natural deve.

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  • "Life of reason (five volumes in one)"
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  • "Reason in society"@en
  • "Phases of human progress"
  • "Phases of human progress"@en
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  • "reason in science"@en
  • "Reason in religion"@en
  • "phases of human progress"
  • "Reason in art"@en
  • "Life of reason"@en
  • "Life of reason"

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  • "The Life of Reason, subtitled "the Phases of Human Progress", is a book published in five volumes from 1905 to 1906, by Spanish-born American philosopher George Santayana (1863-1952). It consists of Reason in Common Sense, Reason in Society, Reason in Religion, Reason in Art, and Reason in Science. This edition contains all five volumes. The work is considered to be the most complete expression of Santayana's moral philosophy. Santayana's philosophy is strongly influenced by the materialism of Democritus and the refined ethics of Aristotle, with a special emphasis on the natural deve."@en
  • "Influential philosopher, poet, and literary critic George Santayana (1863-1952) was a thorough naturalist, concerned with the ideal factors in human experience. He held that everything possesses a natural basis and that everything natural has an ideal development. In this one-volume edition of his early work, The Life of Reason (originally published 1905-6), Santayana argues that rational life is embodied in various ideal forms, including religion, and that religion may be embodied in reason. However, this is not to say that religion is grounded in science; rather, religion is poetic, a rendering of natural events in a dramatic form. Hence, to take so-called religious truths as literal claims is preposterous."
  • "Influential philosopher, poet, and literary critic George Santayana (1863-1952) was a thorough naturalist, concerned with the ideal factors in human experience. He held that everything possesses a natural basis and that everything natural has an ideal development. In this one-volume edition of his early work, The Life of Reason (originally published 1905-6), Santayana argues that rational life is embodied in various ideal forms, including religion, and that religion may be embodied in reason. However, this is not to say that religion is grounded in science; rather, religion is poetic, a rendering of natural events in a dramatic form. Hence, to take so-called religious truths as literal claims is preposterous."@en
  • "Philosopher George Santayana published The Life of Reason in five volumes between 1905 and 1906. Said to be the most fully-realized articulation of Santayana's moral philosophy, the volumes of this set are Reason in Common Sense, Reason in Society, Reason in Religion, Reason in Art, and Reason in Science; all contained in this edition. Considered by many to be one of the more well-written and poetic works in Western philosophy, The Life of Reason gives us the ..."@en
  • "Influential philosopher, poet, and literary critic George Santayana (1863-1952) was a thorough naturalist, concerned with the ideal factors in human experience. He held that everything possesses a natural basis and that everything natural has an ideal development. In this one-volume edition of his early work, Santayana argues that rational life is embodied in various ideal forms, including religion, and that religion may be embodied in reason. However, this is not to say that religion is grounded in science; rather, religion is poetic, a rendering of natural events in a dramatic form. Hence, to take so-called religious truths as literal claims is preposterous."
  • "Santayana's Life of Reason, published in five books from 1905 to 1906, ranks as one of the greatest works in modern philosophical naturalism. Acknowledging the natural material bases of human life, Santayana traces the development of the human capacity for appreciating and cultivating the ideal. It is a capacity he exhibits as he articulates a continuity running through animal impulse, practical intelligence, and ideal harmony in reason, society, art, religion, and science. The work is an exquisitely rendered vision of human life lived sanely. In this third book, Santayana offers a naturalistic interpretation of religion. He believes that religion is ignoble if regarded as a truthful depiction of real beings and events; but regarded as poetry, it might be the greatest source of wisdom. Santayana analyzes four characteristic religious concerns: piety, spirituality, charity, and immortality. He is at his most profound in his discussion of immortality, arguing for an ideal immortality that does not eradicate the fear of death but offers a way for mortal man to share in immortal things and live in a manner that will bestow on his successors the imprint of his soul. This critical edition, volume VII of The Works of George Santayana, includes notes, textual commentary, lists of variants and emendations, bibliography, and other tools useful to Santayana scholars. The other four books of the volume include Reason in Common Sense, Reason in Society, Reason in Art, and Reason in Science."@en

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  • "The life of reason or, The phases of human progress"@en
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  • "The life of reason or the phases of human progress : 1-vol : ed. Rev. by the author in collaboration with Daniel Cory"
  • "The life of reason, or, The phases of human progress"
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  • "The Life of reason, or, The phases of human progress"
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  • "The life of reason, or The phases of human progress"
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  • "Life of reason, or, The phases of human progress"
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  • "The life of reason : or, the phases of human progress"
  • "The life of reason : or, the phases of human progress"@en
  • "The life of reason or, the phases of human progress"
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  • "The life of reasonfGeorge Santayana"@en
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  • "The life of reason or the phases of human progress : reason in religion"
  • "The life of reason : or the phases of human progress"
  • "The life of reason : or the phases of human progress"@en
  • "The life of reason ; or, The phases of human progress"@en
  • "The life of reason ; or, The phases of human progress"
  • "The Life of Reason or the phases of human progress"
  • "The life of Reason : or the phases of human progress"
  • "The Life of reason ; Or, The Phases of human progress"
  • "The Life of Reason or the Phases of Human Progress"
  • "The life of reason : or, The phases of human progress. --"
  • "The life of reason or The phases of human progress : one-volume edition"
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  • "The Life of reason or The Phases of human progress"
  • "The life of reason : or, The phases of human progress"
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  • "The Life of Reason the Phases of Human Progress"@en
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  • "The life of reason = or, The phases of human progress"@en
  • "The life of reason or The phases of human progress"
  • "The life of reason or The Phases of human progress"
  • "The life of reason or the phases of human progress"@en
  • "The life of reason or the phases of human progress"
  • "The life of Reason"
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  • "The life of reason; or, The phases of human progress"
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  • "The Life of Reason; or, the Phases of Human progress"@en

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