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People's consciousness of being Buddhist in a modern world was shaped by the outwardness of it new bourgeois propagators, such as Anagarika Dharmapala, who traveled the country in an automobile to convey the message of Buddhism for the new age.
This then is the continuing significance of Luther today in his total interpretation of Christian faith and life: the lowliness and outwardness, the creational and incarnational perspective on all points and parts of his theology, his affirmation of the world, the body, and the humanness--which is at the same time an acknowledgment of the kingdom of God in this world and God's saving and life-giving presence.
I'm not sure that outwardness in today's British contexts necessarily means what it meant for Mottram, but here I ask you.
He was fascinated with children's language and their sense of outwardness toward others.
And this is what led Jonas to the conclusion "that the organism with its insoluble fusion of inwardness and outwardness constituted the crucial counterevidence to the dualistic division and, by our privileged experiential access to it, the prime paradigm for philosophy of concrete, uncurtailed being--indeed the key to a reintegration of fragmented ontology into a uniform theory of being" (p.
Certainly because it is a dramatized version of Genesis, The Creation encourages a kind of theatrical outwardness, on which Rattle capitalized nobly.
Readers may find cloying such coinages as|fully-livingness' and |self-puttingdowness', |hereness and nowness', |lessness and drabness', |inwardness and outwardness .
One of the outstanding essays here is David Baker's "To Advantage Dressed," in which he discusses the humanity and outwardness of Williams' vision, contrasting his work with that of contemporaries such as Merwin and Bly.
Outwardness is as important as inwardness for Bishop's geography, which sustains a range of possible, sometimes contradictory, allegiances.
She identifies in Hamlet's confidence and Claudius' skepticism about the efficacy of prayer an absence of "absolute divisions between sincerity and theatricality, inwardness and outwardness, within the early modern English church" (3).