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Thinking about ThinkingWhat Kind of Conversation is Philosophy?$
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Adriaan T. Peperzak

Print publication date: 2012

Print ISBN-13: 9780823240173

Published to Fordham Scholarship Online: September 2012

DOI: 10.5422/fordham/9780823240173.001.0001

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Sacrificium Laudis—Sacrificium Intellectus

Sacrificium Laudis—Sacrificium Intellectus

Chapter:
(p.149) Nine Sacrificium Laudis—Sacrificium Intellectus
Source:
Thinking about Thinking
Author(s):

Adriaan T. Peperazak

Publisher:
Fordham University Press
DOI:10.5422/fordham/9780823240173.003.0009

Can philosophers offer their work to God as an expression of recognition, gratitude, reconciliation, and participation in the spirit of a sacrificial liturgy? Or, in Christian terms, are philosophers invited to the wedding of the slaughtered Lamb? According to the letter to the Hebrews, Jesus had to learn through suffering the obedience that is implied in the agreement of a human will with the will of God. Jesus becomes the Servant and Priest of Jahweh by accepting the most unreasonable but inevitable sacrifice of his life. How can the will of a Christian whose life is marked by philosophy embrace the horrors of this world in which we are placed, although much of it is neither holy nor decent? First, however, we would like to know whether and, if so, how, philosophy in general can be part of any liturgy at all. This chapter explores whether philosophy can be offered as a sacrifice of praise.

Keywords:   God, philosophy, sacrifice, praise, will, liturgy, philosophers, Jesus

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