Paul Tillich


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Synonyms for Paul Tillich

United States theologian (born in Germany) (1886-1965)

References in periodicals archive ?
The question of existence did not die with Paul Tillich.
2) Paul Tillich, "Existentialist Aspects of Modem Art," in Carl Michalson, ed.
Paul Tillich said there are three kinds of anxiety: the anxiety of fate and death that belongs to the classical world of Greece and ancient Rome; the anxiety of guilt and condemnation that belongs to the medieval age and also to the beginning of the Reformation; and the anxiety of meaninglessness, and that's our problem.
My favorite was Paul Tillich, who noted our language ably encompasses the two sides of being alone: "loneliness" expresses the pain and "solitude" the glory.
Paul Tillich wrote of God as "the ground of being"--the sine qua non of everything.
This conflict became the subject of his dissertation as it was played out in the theologies of Emmanuel Hirsch and Paul Tillich at the beginning of the Nazi era in Germany.
Although initially depicting Sydney philosopher, John Anderson, as a major formative intellectual influence on Dorothy, McDonald later points out that Dorothy was a practising Christian who drew on the gospel stories of Jesus and writers such as John Henry Newman, Paul Tillich and Thomas Merton.
The authors' discussion of Said alongside the autobiographical writings of the German-American theologian Paul Tillich bears little direct relation to the Irish case with which they begin; furthermore, they wind up collapsing multiple, heterogeneous experiences of exile.
Andrewartha, and Thomas Park; and philosophers of religion Harry Emerson Fosdick, Charles Hartshorne, Paul Tillich, and Reinhold Niebuhr.
Brumer is equally likely to mention the axis mundi as the swing plane, Dame Alisoun as Annika Sorenstam, William Blake or Paul Tillich as John Daly.
A helpful way to contemplate literature amid this "global anomie" may be derived from the theology of culture developed by the German theologian Paul Tillich (1886-1965).
Among the more significant developments in the twentieth century thought regarding God were the philosophical discussions about the meaningfulness of religious language, the psychological atheism of Sigmund Freud (1856-1939), and the creative theological syntheses produced by, among others, Paul Tillich (1886-1965) and Karl Rahner (1904-84).
By 1970, he was called to the John Nuveen Chair in the Divinity School at the University of Chicago, a chair previously held by Paul Tillich.
Early contributors included such figures as Reinhold Niebuhr, Christian Gauss, John Dewey, Alexander Meiklejohn, Paul Tillich, Sidney Hook, and Walter Lippmann.