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eBook Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning (Middle Ages) epub

by John Saly

eBook Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning (Middle Ages) epub
  • ISBN: 0944473008
  • Author: John Saly
  • Genre: Fiction
  • Subcategory: History & Criticism
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University Publishing Association; First Edition (US) First Printing edition (March 17, 1989)
  • Pages: 244 pages
  • ePUB size: 1429 kb
  • FB2 size 1332 kb
  • Formats lrf rtf lrf lit


Dante's Paradiso book.

Dante's Paradiso book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning.

This book interprets the Paradiso on the level of the anagogy, the fourth level in Dante's fourfold allegory. John Saly is Professor Emeritus in Residence at Pace University and the author of Prophets of a New Age in Modern Literature. The anagogical approach to the Paradiso takes the reader through the states of self-awareness, purification, and creative unfolding. Used, Rare and Out Of Print books bought and sold. Visit Seller's Storefront. In the concluding chapter, the thought of the Paradiso is placed in the spiritual and philosophical tradition of Neoplatonism, connecting it to Plotinus, Proclus, and the entire Christian neoplatonic philosophy from Origen to St. Bernard.

the flowering of the self : an interpretation of the anagogical meaning. Published 1989 by Pace University Press in New York Prefer the physical book? Check nearby libraries with: WorldCat. Published 1989 by Pace University Press in New York. Mysticism in literature, Self in literature. Dante Alighieri (1265-1321). Prefer the physical book? Check nearby libraries with: WorldCat. the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning.

Dante's Paradiso : The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning.

Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self. New York: Pace University Press, 1989. Ronald B. Herzman (a1). SUNY GeneseoGeneseo, New York.

Dewey Decimal Classification Number: 851/. 1 19. Personal Name: Saly, John. by Three cheers for Catherine the Great! ISBN: 0789426226 Author: Best, Cari

Dewey Decimal Classification Number: 851/. Publication, Distribution, et. New York by Three cheers for Catherine the Great! ISBN: 0789426226 Author: Best, Cari. Download Dante's Paradiso : the flowering of the self : an interpretation of the anagogical meaning by John Saly. leave here couple of words about this book: Tags: Battleships.

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In Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning, pp. 175-99

In Dante's Paradiso: The Flowering of the Self: An Interpretation of the Anagogical Meaning, pp. 175-99. In the following excerpt, Saly explores the third level of meaning of Paradiso, which Dante calls anagogical and which theologians, as Saly explains, define as mystical or spiritual. The Eternal Now: Union with Being. Dentro all' ampiezza di questo reame casual punto non puote aver sito, se non come tristizia, o sete, o fame; chè per eterna legge è stabilito quantunque vedi, sì che giustamente ci si risponde dall' anello al dito.

Dante, 90). He has difficulty agreeing with God’s punishment of the sinners because he thinks it is unfair; moreover, the Pilgrim has not grown spiritually yet. He does not grasp the concept that God has the authority to exercise justice. When they come to Limbo, Virgil allows Dante to pity the sinners because they were not evil people. enough without a relationship with God. In circle two, Dante continues to pity the punished lustful sinners

This book interprets the Paradiso on the level of the anagogy, the fourth level in Dante's fourfold allegory. The anagogy is seen as the most accessible of all the allegorical levels to the modern reader. The anagogical approach to the Paradiso takes the reader through the states of self-awareness, purification, and creative unfolding. In the concluding chapter, the thought of the Paradiso is placed in the spiritual and philosophical tradition of Neoplatonism, connecting it to Plotinus, Proclus, and the entire Christian neoplatonic philosophy from Origen to St. Bernard.
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