Summary

Full title: “An antidote against atheism, or, An appeal to the naturall faculties of the minde of man, whether there be not a God” by Henry More.

4 Annotations

CGS  •  Link

see wiki on More:
lifted
"...He devoted himself to the study of philosophy, and for a time adopted a scepticism, from which he was turned by the study of the "Platonic writers." He was fascinated especially by Neoplatonism, and this fascination never left him. The Theologia Germanica also exerted a permanent influence over him.

Spissitude is a term coined by Henry More, who used it to describe a fourth spatial dimension in which he believed the spiritual realm extended. The term refers to a measurement of an object's length along a direction in the fourth spatial dimension, analogous to the three-dimensional terms length, breadth, and height. Just as the cardinal directions in three dimensions are referred to by the terms up/down, north/south, and east/west, direction in spissitude is described by the terms ana/kata, coined by Charles Howard Hinton..."
...
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_More

Michael Robinson  •  Link

More, Henry, 1614-1687.
An antidote against atheism, or, An appeal to the naturall faculties of the minde of man, whether there be not a God. By Henry More Fellow of Christ Colledge in Cambridge. The second edition corrected and enlarged: with an appendix thereunto annexed.
London : printed by J: Flesher, and are to be sold by William Morden bookseller in Cambridge, 1655.

8vo., [32], 398, [4] p. ; Title page printed in red and black. Wing (2nd ed.), M2640

PL 867 (1st.edn 1653; reprinted in'A collection of several philosophical writings of Dr Henry More ...The second edition more correct and much enlarged., 1665)

Terry Foreman  •  Link

An antidote against atheisme, or, An appeal to the natural faculties of the minde of man, whether there be not a God by Henry More ...
More, Henry, 1614-1687.
London: Printed by Roger Daniel ..., 1653.
Early English Books Online [full text]
http://quod.lib.umich.edu/e/eebo/A51284.0001.00...

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References

Chart showing the number of references in each month of the diary’s entries.

1667