Jacques Maritain

Maritain in the 1930s Jacques Maritain (; 18 November 1882 – 28 April 1973) was a French Catholic philosopher. Raised Protestant, he was agnostic before converting to Catholicism in 1906. An author of more than 60 books, he helped to revive Thomas Aquinas for modern times, and was influential in the development and drafting of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Pope Paul VI presented his "Message to Men of Thought and of Science" at the close of Vatican II to Maritain, his long-time friend and mentor. The same pope had seriously considered making him a lay cardinal, but Maritain rejected it. Maritain's interest and works spanned many aspects of philosophy, including aesthetics, political theory, philosophy of science, metaphysics, the nature of education, liturgy and ecclesiology. Provided by Wikipedia
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  1. 1
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1938
    Book
  2. 2
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1944
    Book
  3. 3
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1940
    Book
  4. 4
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1938
    Book
  5. 5
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1951
    Book
  6. 6
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1951
    Book
  7. 7
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1929
    Edition: Rev. ed.
    Book
  8. 8
  9. 9
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1959
    Book
  10. 10
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1925
    Edition: Nouvelle éd., revue et augmentée.
    Book
  11. 11
  12. 12
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1958
    Book
  13. 13
    by Maritain, Jacques, 1882-1973
    Published 1977
    Book