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Synonyms for Buber

Israeli religious philosopher (born in Austria)


References in periodicals archive ?
En este contexto social es importante reconocer el aporte brindado desde la filosofia ante los desafios sociales del momento y especificamente considerar los planteamientos en el marco filosofico de dos pensadores judios, Martin Buber y Emmanuel Levinas, ambos representantes de la filosofia del encuentro o del dialogo.
E stato cosi, existentialism, Martin Buber, Natalia Ginzburg, philosophy of love
This suggests that Buber rejected the identification of God's commandments with the rabbinic and biblical laws.
Buber suggests that this is a proclamation of exclusive secular lordship.
Buber, Isabella, Caroline Berghammer, and Alexia Prskawetz (2011), "Doing Science, Forgoing Childbearing?
The essential characteristic of an authentic relationship is, for Buber, the absolute immediacy.
At the center of his commitment to dialogical teaching is the work of Jewish philosopher Martin Buber.
Then he considers her thought in the context of Martin Buber and the life of dialogue, Emmanuel Levinas and the face of the other, and Dietrich Bonhoeffer and God's powerlessness.
Campbell asked Buber what he meant by 'God,' and mentioned that in India the conception of God was quite different from the West, to which Buber replied: "Do you mean to compare?
Martin Buber published his essay 'Guilt and Guilt Feelings' in a book entitled The Knowledge of Man in 1965; a book which represents his mature philosophical anthropology.
Martin Buber (February 8, 1878 - June 13, 1965) was an Austrian-born Israeli Jewish philosopher best known for his philosophy of dialogue, a form of existentialism centered on the distinction between the I - Thou relationship and the I - It relationship.
Asi dispuestas las almas, no puede faltar la empatia, a la que Buber prefiere denominar presentificacion, siguiendo la terminologia husserliana (Paarung): <<Esta relacion en la esfera interhumana culmina en presentificacion.
In his complex exploration of the nature and benefit of interreligious dialogue, Barnes shifts the focus from a dialogue that arrives at the "truth,'" through Socratic questioning, to a model of dialogue espousing an I-Thou encounter, drawing on the personalist philosophy of Martin Buber.
What idyllic times those were, when Germans arranged memorials for dead Jews, from Buber to Mendelssohn and Korczak to Heine, without having to grapple with live Israeli Jews and their "occupation".