The Apostle Paul’s Missionary Journeys

The essay describes the Apostle Paul’s missionary journeys throughout the Roman Empire, which played a vital role in spreading Christianity. It discusses the challenges he faced and the people he met along the way, as well as the lasting impact of his work.

The Relationship between Humans and Nature

This essay discusses the various ways in which humans have interacted with nature throughout history. It also explores the different attitudes that humans have towards nature, and how these attitudes have influenced our treatment of it. The essay concludes with a discussion of the competition between humans and nature, and the need to find a way to live in harmony with it.

The Ethics of Belief: A History and Evaluation

The ethics of belief are the standards which need to be kept in mind before the development of faith in something. This concept was presented for the first time in the 19th century by William Kingdon Clifford. The main representatives of this theory are W.K. Clifford, C.S. Peirce, W. James, A.N. Whitehead, and Bertrand Russell. The key ideas of the theory are:
-the duty of evidence;
-the danger of unreasonable beliefs;
-the importance of skepticism;
-the priority of logic over faith;
-the need for always being ready to revise one’s beliefs in the light of new evidence.

The Main Branches of Philosophy: An Overview

This essay will explore the main branches of philosophy, including human nature, reality, pragmatism, antirealism, nihilism, moral responsibility, self-chosen obligation and conscience.

An Unlikely Exchange: A Dialogue on a Historic Theme

In this essay, I explore the cultural differences between Europeans and North American Indians by writing a fictional dialogue between a colonialist and an Indian. The two discuss various topics, such as food, marriage, and religion, and reveal their different perspectives on these issues.

Pascal’s Wager: A Good Reason to Believe in the Existence of God?

This essay discusses Blaise Pascal’s argument for the existence of God, known as Pascal’s Wager. The author critically examines this argument and considers whether it is a good reason to believe in the existence of God. The essay also discusses different religions and religious beliefs around the world, and how Pascal’s Wager might apply to people of different faiths. Finally, the author considers two objections to Pascal’s Wager: one from William Lycan and one from George Schlesinger.

Two Views on Who God Is: Plotinus and Augustine

In this essay, we will explore the views of two different thinkers on who God is, and the relationship between man and God. First, we will look at the view of Plotinus, a philosopher from the third century CE. Plotinus believed that everything in the universe comes from a single source, which he called the One. He also believed that the soul of each individual person comes from the One, and that our ultimate goal is to return to the One.

Next, we will look at the view of Augustine, a theologian from the fourth century CE. Augustine believed that God is an all-powerful being who created the universe out of nothing. He also believed that our souls are created by God, and that we will live with God after death.

The Reality of the Present Moment

This essay discusses the different ways in which reality can be defined, and argues that the most adequate definition of reality is one that includes both physical and mental objects.

The Anslem Concept: A Theory of the Human Mind

The essay will discuss the Anslem concept, a theory that includes the perceiving of the human mind as a place. The theory states that objects have an existence independent of any observer, and that one of the things that exists in the human mind is the concept of God. The essay will also discuss the human race and eternal happiness, and how the fools are those who do not believe in the existence of God.