humanistic philosophy

12 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The true literary critic must have a humanistic philosophy. Cited from Aspects of Literature, by J. Middleton Murry
  • But it recovered that doctrine much more by the way of humanistic philosophy than by way of the teaching of the New Testament. Cited from Preaching and Paganism, by Albert Parker Fitch
  • This student-centered and humanistic philosophy, he argued, made "the purpose of education" an effort "to lead students to happiness."
  • He is considered a typical spokesman for the humanistic philosophy of the Shirakaba school.
  • The center had a unique treatment philosophy, combining elements of psychodynamic theory, humanistic philosophy, and an anti-psychiatric approach.
  • Religious humanism is defined as an integration of humanistic philosophy - which does not pertain to the divine - and religious beliefs which center on the human being.
  • In describing the encyclopaedic movement as being, among other things, the development of political interest under the presiding influence of a humanistic philosophy, we are using the name of politics in its widest sense. Cited from Diderot and the Encyclopaedists (Vol 1 of 2), by John Morley
  • The film tells the story about a young teacher in the first seventeen years of the People's Republic of China who approaches the teaching of her students with a humanistic philosophy, an approach which leads to problems with authorities.
  • The Society for Humanistic Judaism was organized with the mission to mobilize people to celebrate Jewish identity and culture consistent with a humanistic philosophy of life.
  • In a wider sense, they show a thinking man of the Renaissance at a moment of crisis when he is forced, through suffering and the stark confrontation of his ideals with reality, to re-evaluate his former humanistic philosophy of life.
  • In the 6th century BCE, Taoist teacher Lao Tzu espoused a series of naturalistic concepts with some elements of humanistic philosophy.
  • Services were created for Shabbat, Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur, and other Jewish holidays and festivals, often with reinterpretation of the meaning of the holiday to bring it into conformity with Secular Humanistic philosophy.