Akcije

Kom : časopis za religijske nauke
kako citirati ovaj članak
podeli ovaj članak

Metrika

  • citati u SCIndeksu: [1]
  • citati u CrossRef-u:0
  • citati u Google Scholaru:[]
  • posete u poslednjih 30 dana:31
  • preuzimanja u poslednjih 30 dana:31

Sadržaj

članak: 7 od 15  
Back povratak na rezultate
2016, vol. 5, br. 1, str. 21-36
Knowledge, innate concepts, and the justification for the belief in god
(naslov ne postoji na srpskom)
Al-Mustafa International University, Qom, I.R. Iran

e-adresahakimelahi110@yahoo.com
Ključne reči: belief in God; sufficient knowledge; justification; evidentialism; presential knowledge (al-'ilm al-hu); innate concepts; Mulla Sadra
Sažetak
(ne postoji na srpskom)
The epistemological approach of evidentialism maintains that a belief must have sufficient evidence in order to be rationally justified. The belief in God is no exception and, hence, it too must pass the litmus test of evidence as a measure of its rational justification. But what counts as evidence? Responding to this question and identifying the nature of the evidence that can be used to justify belief has become a point of contention between philosophers. While some evidentialists have denied the possibility of evidence for the belief in God, others have attacked the very basis of the evidentialist claim by promoting belief in God without evidence. The following paper briefly describes these two currents and culminates by discussing the notion of innate concepts and presential knowledge as proposed by Mulla Sadra. According to the authors, this type of presential knowledge can be included as 'evidence' even from the evidentialist point of view which does not limit evidence to conceptual knowledge.
Reference
Alston, W.P. (1976) Two Types of Foundationalism. Journal of Philosophy, 73(7): 165
Antony, F. (1976) The presumption of atheism. London: Pemberton
Ayer, A.J. (1956) The problem of knowledge. London-New York, itd: Macmillan Publishing
Blanshard, B. (1974) Reason and belief, based on Gifford lectures at St. Andrews and Noble lectures at Harvard. London: Allen & Unwin Ltd
Bonjour, L. (1985) The structure of empirical knowledge. Cambridge, MA, itd: Harvard University Press
Clifford, W. (1879) Lectures and essays. London: Macmillan
Davis, S. (1978) Faith, skepticism, and evidence: An essay in religious epistemology. London: Associated University Press
Descartes, R. (1985) Selected philosophical writings. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, translated by John Cottingham, Robert Stoothooff, and Dugald Murdoch
Immanuel, K. (1965) Critique of pure reason. New York: St. Martin's press, trans. by Norman Kemp Smith
Leibniz, W.G. (1896) New essays concerning human understanding. New York: Macmillan, translated by A.G. Langley
Locke, J. (1996) An essay concerning human understanding. Indianapolis-Cambridge: Hackett Publishing Company, (originalno delo objavljeno 1689)
Michael, S. (1966) Primary philosophy. New York: McGraw-Hill
Plantinga, A. (1993) Warrant: The current debate. New York: Oxford University Press
Plantinga, A. (1967) God and other minds: A study of rational justification of belief in God. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press
Plato (1909-1914) The apology: Phaedo and Crito. New York: P.F. Collier & So, trans. by Benjamin Jowett
Russell, B. (1957) Why I am not a Christian. u: Edwards Pauel [ur.] Bertrand Russell case, New York, itd: Simon and Schuster
Sadra, S.M. (1984) Kitāb al-Mashā'ir. Tehran: Sadra Publications, ed. Henry Corbin, 2nd ed
Salmon, W.C. (1978) Religion and science: A new look at Hume's Dialogues. Philosophical Studies, 33(2): 143-176
Thomas, A. (1975) On the truth of the Catholic faith (summa contra gentiles). Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press
 

O članku

jezik rada: engleski
vrsta rada: izvorni naučni članak
DOI: 10.5937/kom1601021H
objavljen u SCIndeksu: 02.06.2016.
Creative Commons License 4.0

Povezani članci

Nema povezanih članaka