new humanism


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new humanism

an American antirealist, antinaturalist, and anti-Romantic literary and critical movement of circa 1915-1933, whose principal exponents were Babbitt, More, and Foerster, influenced by Matthew Arnold, and whose aims were to show the importance of reason and will in a context of rectitude and dignity. — new humanist, n., adj.
See also: Criticism
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Human rights, fight against racism and discrimination, new solidarities and new humanism
In his book The New Humanism, Udo Etuk sees humanism as "one of the major systematic philosophies in the history of civilization" (5).
The future of humanism is not merely to be caught in this duel between religions and secularists, but will open to a new future and requires a humanism pregnant with a new humanism.
Two management scholars at the University of Pavia argue that Europe's impending jump from monetary union to economic union should be the opportunity to change from the vision of unrestrained global greed to a convergence of ideals that include a new humanism, a social market economy, orderly relations between market and state, human rights, federalism, and subsidiarity.
That's the goal of my work: to construct a new humanism.
At roughly the same time, in "Appropriating Virginia Woolf for the New Humanism: Seward Collins and The Bookman 1927-1933," Yuzu Uchida addresses the ways that "The Bookman, a journal that promoted New Humanism, a philosophical movement endeavoring to return American society to certain humanistic values, used Woolf's works and name for this purpose" (223).
Karl Sharro, a Lebanese-Iraqi architect based in London, author of "Manifesto: Towards a New Humanism in Architecture," said that there was definitely an issue of miscommunication surrounding the work Solidere is doing.
And this is the profound meaning of any genuine encounter: it might well constitute the point of departure for a new humanism upon world scale.
He offers his own ideas and thoughts on many modern problems and presents his new solutions, which he calls new humanism, and states a utopia is possible.
Dawson also played a role in the 1920s and 30s debate over the New Humanism, contributing to Eliot's Criterion, as well as writing Christianity and the New Age, which stood as the historian's chief critique of Irving Babbitt and of John Dewey.
Presti believes only a New Humanism Movement (headquartered in Rome) can possibly avert worldwide disaster and achieve "a profound mutation in the present culture and mentality" (17).
40) In this light, negative liberty might be the foundational value for a New Humanism and understanding between these civilizations to manage the anticipated political clashes of the coming century.

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