The structure of the religious world
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KeywordsAesthetic Experience Indian Philosophy Sacred Space Supervenient Property Religious Mind
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Endnotes and references
- 2.Connections between Heidegger, Religion, and Indian thought are further explored in, Part II ofJ N Mohanty Essays on Indian Philosophy Traditional and Modern compiled with Introduction by P. Bilimori (Delhi/Melbourne: Oxford University Press, 1995); see alsoJ.L. Mehta, on Heidegger, Hermeneutics and Indian Tradition, ed. William Jackson, (Leiden: E J Brill, 1992).Google Scholar
- 3.J N Mohanty, ‘Phenomenology of Religion and Human Purpose’, in: Wm Horosz (ed.)Religion and Human Purpose, (The Hague: Nijoff, 1987).Google Scholar
- 4.Religion and Time (eds.) A.N. Balslev and J N Mohanty (Leiden: E J Brill, 1992).Google Scholar
- 5.Cf. a whole issue elegantly devoted to locating science as thetertium quid between Hinduism and Christianity, in the vestibules of the Templeton Prize-winning projects, vol 10, 1997,Hindu-Christian Studies Bulletin (ed. Harold Coward, University of Victoria, B.C.) esp. Klaus K. Klostermaier, ‘The Hindu-Christian-Science Trialogue’ (pp. 5–11); Varadraja V. Raman, ‘Vedānta and Modern Science: Some Demarcation Criteria and Commonalities’, pp. 12–20. and Subhas Kak, ‘From Vedic Science to Vedānta’ (pp. 21–27).Google Scholar
- 6.J N Mohanty,The Possibility of Transcendental Philosophy, (The Hague: Nijhof, 1985).Google Scholar
© Springer SBM B.V. 1998