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by Dinesh D'Souza
Is there life beyond the grave? Is it reasonable to believe in the afterlife? If so, how should we act on those beliefs? Bestselling author Dinesh DSouza undertakes an unprecedented voyage of intellectual discovery to reveal the truth about life, death and beyond.
by Colin McGinn
Everyone has their own inner philosopher—a voice within that asks, oh so insistently, philosophical questions.
Classics of Western Philosophy is a collection of major philosophical works of the Western World. This chronological anthology features key excerpts from ancient, medieval, & modern philosophers.
by Bertrand Russell
Classics of Western Philosophy: Volume 2 is a collection of major philosophical works of the Western World. We offer here for your perusal key excerpts from ancient, medieval and modern thinkers. We are excited to offer you this further exploration into the greatest minds in human history.
Classics of Western Philosophy: Volume 3 is an audio collection of essential works from across the wide spectrum of western thought.
Classics of Western Philosophy: Volume 4 is a philosophical audio collection comprised of a wide array of world-changing ideas.
by Ralph Waldo Emerson
LearnOutLoud.com presents The Selected Essays of Ralph Waldo Emerson, Volume 1. The 5 essays contained on this audio program have been hand selected and represent specifically Emerson's early career as a writer.
by William James
Psychologist William James now stands as one of the true intellectual titans to come out of late 19th century America. With The Will to Believe, first published in 1896, he argues that it is defendable to adopt a certain belief without prior evidence of its truth.
by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Fyodor Dostoevsky's crowning life work, The Brothers Karamazov, stands among the greatest novels in world literature. His exploration of faith, doubt, morality, and the place of suffering in life are equaled in no other work of literature, save the Bible.
by James Schmidt
The Enlightenment stands at the threshold of the modern age. It elevated the natural sciences to the preeminent position they enjoy in modern culture. It inaugurated a skepticism toward tradition and authority that decisively shaped modern attitudes in religion, morality, and politics.