Pierre Teilhard de Chardin

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Noun1.Pierre Teilhard de Chardin - French paleontologist and philosopher (1881-1955)
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Their optimism draws heavily on the writings of Jesuit theologian Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, on his evolutionary understanding of humanity and religion that sees transformation as part of a progressive, teleological process.
The result is a veritable archeology of Berry's thought, from Confucius through Giambattista Vico to Pierre Teilhard de Chardin.
Cuomo was an unusually cerebral politician, giving to musing at length about anything from fiscal policy to the Jesuit philosopher Pierre Teilhard de Chardin.
The confused ideas that Teilhard spread against the traditional conception of Paradise, the First Adam and the Church's doctrine of Original Sin are explained in great detail in Chapter VII of Teilhardism and the New Religion, A Thorough Analysis of the Teachings of Pierre Teilhard de Chardin.
Delio invokes the 20th-century Jesuit mystic, anthropologist, and theologian Pierre Teilhard de Chardin as a guide.
Here I explore the role played by the distinguished prehistorian and Jesuit priest Pierre Teilhard de Chardin (1881-1955), making use of documents concerning Piltdown curated in the Natural History Museum in London, and further relevant documents in the Teilhard de Chardin Foundation and the Jesuit Archives (Vanves, Paris).
In 1959, Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, a paleontologist and Jesuit priest, published The Phenomenon of Man, putting forth a theory in which he argued that evolution takes place within a spiritual dimension.
2) Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, The Divine Milieu (New York: Harper Torchbooks, 1960 [orig.
Haught, of course, chose Darwin to speak for evolution, and those familiar with his other work will not be surprised that he chose Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, one of the first to attempt a full-fledged theology of evolution, to speak for Deity.
JESUIT PHILOSOPHER Pierre Teilhard de Chardin wrote, "You hoped that the more thoroughly you rejected the tangible, the closer you would be to the spirit?
There is something on Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, something on Darwin and religion, something reprinted from the writings of the late Arthur Peacocke arguing that Christian theology is really evolutionary but no one realized this until Darwin came along, and something that I honestly don't think fits in at all on a declaration on science and faith made by a number of scientists after the Origin was published in 1859.