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[Epub] ❧ De l'Unité transcendante des Religions By Frithjof Schuon – Uroturk.info

[Epub] ❧ De l'Unité transcendante des Religions By Frithjof Schuon – Uroturk.info

De l'Unité transcendante des Religions Amazing Book, De L'Unité Transcendante Des Religions Author Frithjof Schuon This Is Very Good And Becomes The Main Topic To Read, The Readers Are Very Takjup And Always Take Inspiration From The Contents Of The Book De L'Unité Transcendante Des Religions, Essay By Frithjof Schuon. Is Now On Our Website And You Can Download It By Register What Are You Waiting For? Please Read And Make A Refission For You


10 thoughts on “De l'Unité transcendante des Religions

  1. says:

    Books like this are hard to review as they tread in areas where language simply becomes inadequate. Anything that is put on paper doesn’t seem to capture it; Huston Smith says in the introduction that “the truth…is buried so deep in the human composite that they cannot communicate it, not in any way the majority will find convincing.” (xv) So, we can resort to talking about thing


  2. says:

    One of the most tedious trends in twentieth-century academia is the endless proliferation of relativist "religious studies" / "comparative religion" / "multicultural studies" b.s. about how all world religions are really the same.

    I feel like it should be painfully obvious to everyone why this is not true -- while there is indeed a very basic similarity to most religions (i.e., "reno


  3. says:

    Interesting book, except that perennialism is an incredible illusion and fallacy - in the sense that perennialists argue against "egalitarianism" in the social order but proceed to tell you that all religions are still equally valid in our time. They tell you that they understand the "absolutist claim" in each religion, but they are above it and relativise it, and then proceed to deny being relat


  4. says:

    The transcendent unity of religions-Frithjof Schuon-The book's main premise is that all main religions share a common ground. This is actually the crux of the school of thought called Perennial Philosophy. By analogy, we can take the example of the duality between the platonic world of ideas and the world of appearances(the reflection of the ideas): the essence of of religions is the same but is d


  5. says:

    Schuon approaches the perrenial philosophy in two ways: by making the distinction between the esoteric and the exoteric form of a religion and by assessing there unity according to pure metaphysics, unlike most by making comparisons. And even when making comparisons, they are mostly made according to temperaments and dispositions rather than through their exoteric shell. Both of these approaches ma


  6. says:

    Schuon compares the great religions to spokes in a wheel, all leading to the one center. It's hard to imagine a more important message for our times.


  7. says:

    I'll start off with this quote as a warning to other fools like me: "We wish to state clearly that -- this is never with the intention of convincing opponents whose minds are already made up, but simply to enable those who wish to understand to get a glimpse of certain aspects of reality; it is for the latter alone that we are writing, and we decline to enter into polemics that would have no inter


  8. says:

    Perennialism or better, especially Traditionalism, is more of an understandable answer to the challenges for religion after the enlightenment (considering questions and conclusions not posited before), than an answer in itself. To problematic is the mix of universalism and isolationism which mirrors in a telling way the thoughts of pan-europeanists and ethnopluralists. The main problem with these grou


  9. says:

    In The Transcendent Unity of Religions, Schuon presents the most nuanced, complete, and compelling perspective I have yet to encounter on topics such as the origins and functions of religion. Schuon's style is dense albeit very clear for the critical reader, delving deep into the metaphysical aspect of religious reality. The Perennialist perspective that Schuon develops here provides a particularly poi


  10. says:

    There are perspectives here that must be read an pondered for those wrestling with the mystery of religion.


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