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Inter-Civilization Relations and the Destiny of the West

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Published by University Press of America .
Written in English


  • Development economics,
  • International relations,
  • World history,
  • International Relations - General,
  • History - General History,
  • History: World,
  • Modern - 20th Century,
  • Political Science / International Relations,
  • East and West,
  • Comparative civilization,
  • Cross-cultural studies,
  • Intercultural communication,
  • Philosophical anthropology

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages328
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9718412M
ISBN 100761817247
ISBN 109780761817246

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Full Description: "Uses the thought of Wang Yang-ming, John Dewey, and Alfred North Whitehead to explain a more coherent theory of knowledge. Unity of Knowledge and Action, The Free entertainment for readers in need of it. For low-cost entertainment, you can visit our online library and enjoy the countless collection of fame available for free. This is an account of a spiritual enquiry into evolution, civilization, our place in the universe and the structure of reality itself. It is a cosmology which relates to present science but takes us beyond the Big Bang and back through our psyche to our original state in eternity or God's mind. [(Inter-Civilization Relations and the Destiny of the West: Dialogue or Confrontation?)] [Author: Victor Segesvary] [Sep] Paperback. Michael Conforti's research has been directed to understanding the nature of these links and patterns in the light of the new sciences-quantum theory, chaos theory, self-organization, and the new biology. Conforti's book successfully integrates this material to offer a new, exciting challenge to psychotherapy.

In a reflective article published by the Magazine of the United Nations in late , former Iranian president Mohammad Khatami wrote, “dialogue among civilizations is not a philosophical or political theory per se. We presented the issue as a paradigm; as a desirable model and example for relations among humans, societies and different groups.”. DOWNLOAD NOW» Life appears ungraspable, yet its understanding lies at the heart of current preoccupations. In our attempt to understand life through its origins, the ambition of the present collection is to unravel the network of the origin of the various spheres of sense that carry it onwards. Inter-Civilization Relations and the Destiny of the West: Dialogue or Confrontation? Starting at $ Dialogue of Civilization: An Introduction to Civilizational AnalysisAuthor: Victor Segesvary. In retrospect, represented the beginning of the end of an era. Edward Said published his landmark book Orientalism, which remains the definitive statement on the damaging and distracting effects of the patronizing attitude that citizens and scholars of Christian nations have directed towards Islam, increasing in scope and intensity as the West rose in relative power in modern times.

This book sets out to show why bureaucracy persists and what values it embodies and upholds. Thus the book seeks to show how and why bureaucratic forms of organization have played, and continue to play, a vital and productive role in ordering our political, social, economic, and cultural existence. On both sides the interaction between Islam and the West is seen as a clash of civilizations. The West's "next confrontation," observes M. J. Akbar, an Indian Muslim author, "is definitely going to come from the Muslim world. It is in the sweep of the Islamic nations from the Meghreb to Pakistan that the struggle for a new world order will begin.". Inter-Civilization Relations and the Destiny of the West - Dialogue or Confrontation?, Victor Segesvary Shakespeare: Sc: Much Ado about Nothing, William Shakespeare Earth Invaded, Nathan Elliott Primate Anatomy - An Introduction, Friderun Ankel.   ‘The Clash of Civilizations?’ by Samuel Huntington was published in the journal Foreign Affairs in , and is a reaction to Fukuyama’s article ‘The End of History?’ published in which argues that ‘history in terms of humanity’s search for the optimum form of society’ (Adams, , p) ends with the consensus on free-market liberal democracy.