Home > History & Humanities > Philosophy > History of western philosophy > The Maturing of Monotheism
The Maturing of Monotheism

The Maturing of Monotheism

  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star

International Edition

About the Book

Tracing a dialectical path, The Maturing of Monotheism emphasises the plausibility of Jewish, Christian, Muslim, and kindred forms of monotheism and responds to anti-theistic challenges of our day. These include materialism, determinism, the denial of objective value, the pervasiveness of evil, and predictions of human individual and collective extinction. The book reviews traditional metaphysical ways of arguing for monotheism but employs a cumulative, more experiential approach. While agnosticism affects humanity's most basic beliefs, Garth Hallett demonstrates that there remains ample room for rational, theistic faith.

Of keen interest to students and researchers alike, The Maturing of Monotheism offers new insights and approaches in this steadily advancing field.

About the Author: Garth Hallett, SJ, was formerly Dean of the College of Philosophy and Letters at Saint Louis University, USA. He has previously published fourteen books, including A Middle Way to God (Oxford University Press, 2000), Identity and Mystery in Themes of Christian Faith (Ashgate, 2005), and Linguistic Philosophy: The Central Story (SUNY, 2008).

Best Sellers

Product Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781350175440
  • Publisher: Bloomsbury Academic
  • Publisher Imprint: Bloomsbury Academic
  • Height: 234 mm
  • No of Pages: 224
  • Spine Width: 12 mm
  • Width: 156 mm
  • ISBN-10: 1350175447
  • Publisher Date: 23 Jul 2020
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Language: English
  • Returnable: Y
  • Weight: 322 gr

Similar Products

Write A Review
Write your own book review for The Maturing of Monotheism
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star
  • Gray Star



Top Reviews
Be the first to write a review on this book The Maturing of Monotheism

New Arrivals

Inspired by your browsing history