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Encyclopedia > John Caird

John Caird (1820 - 1898), theologian, born at Greenock and educated at Glasgow, entered the Church of Scotland, of which he became one of the most eloquent preachers. After being a minister in the country and in Edinburgh, he was translated to Glasgow, becoming in 1862 Professor of Divinity in the University of that city, and in 1873 Principal. A sermon on Religion in Common Life, preached before Queen Victoria, made him known throughout the Protestant world. He wrote an Introduction to the Philosophy of Religion (1880), and a vol. on Spinoza (1888). 1820 was a leap year starting on Saturday (see link for calendar). ... 1898 (MDCCCXCVIII) was a common year starting on Saturday (see link for calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year starting on Monday of the 12-day-slower Julian calendar). ... Theology is reasoned discourse concerning God (Greek θεος, theos, God, + λογος, logos, word or reason). It can also refer to the study of other religious topics. ... Greenock (Grianaig in Scottish Gaelic) is a town (burgh of barony) in the district of Inverclyde in Western Scotland. ... Glasgow (or Glaschu in Gaelic) is Scotlands largest city and unitary council, situated on the River Clyde in the countrys west central lowlands. ... The Church of Scotland (C of S, also known informally as The Kirk; until the 17th century officially the Kirk of Scotland) is the Christian national church of Scotland. ... Edinburgh (pronounced ), Dùn Èideann () in Scottish Gaelic, is the second-largest city in Scotland and its capital city. ... Baruch Spinoza Benedictus de Spinoza (November 24, 1632 - February 21, 1677), named Baruch Spinoza by his synagogue elders and known as Bento de Spinoza or Bento dEspiñoza in the community in which he grew up. ...

This article incorporates public domain text from: Cousin, John William (1910). A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature. London, J.M. Dent & sons; New York, E.P. Dutton. The public domain comprises the body of all creative works and other knowledge—writing, artwork, music, science, inventions, and others—in which no person or organization has any proprietary interest. ... A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature is a collection of biographies of writers by John W. Cousin, published around 1910. ...

John Caird is also the name of a director, librettist, and lyricist in musical theater. Some of his contributions include the book for Children of Eden and book and lyrics for the musical Jane Eyre. He attended Magdalen College School (Oxford)and famously directed Cameron Mackintosh's record breaking production of Les Miserables. A theatre director is a principal in the theatre field who oversees and orchestrates the mounting of a play by unifying various endeavors and aspects of production. ... A libretto is the complete body of words used in an extended musical work such as an opera, operetta, masque, sacred or secular oratorio and cantata, musical, and ballet. ... Lyrics are the words in songs. ... Musical theater (or theatre) is a form of theatre combining music, songs, dance, and spoken dialogue. ... Children of Eden is a two-act musical play with music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz and a book by John Caird. ... It has been suggested that Mesrour be merged into this article or section. ... Magdalen College School or MCS is a boys independent day school currently located on the edge of central Oxford, England. ... Sir Cameron Mackintosh (born October 17, 1946) is a successful British theatrical producer. ... Les Misérables is an 1862 novel by the famous French novelist Victor Hugo, set in the Parisian underworld. ...

  Results from FactBites:
§35. John Caird and Edward Caird. I. Philosophers. Vol. 14. The Victorian Age, Part Two. The Cambridge History of ... (339 words)
In An Introduction to the Philosophy of Religion (1880), John Caird, principal of the university of Glasgow, produced a work, original in manner, but essentially Hegelian in doctrine.
The influence of Edward Caird rivalled that of his friend Green, and their teaching was in fundamental agreement.
Caird, however, had a facility of literary expression such as Green did not possess; he was, also, more inclined to attack questions by the method of tracing the historical development of thought.
Edward Caird [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] (1257 words)
A Scottish philosopher of the latter half of the nineteenth century, Edward Caird was one of the key figures of the idealist movement that dominated British philosophy from 1870 until the mid 1920s.
Caird shows the spiritual sense of humanity as at first dominated by the object, but constrained by its own abstractions to swing around so as to fall under the sway of the subject.
In general, Caird's views on religion were importantly related to his understanding of ethics, and Caird borrows from Hegel (and Goethe) the ethical idea of self sacrifice, or 'dying to live,' which was to have an important role in the work of Bosanquet.
  More results at FactBites »



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