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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Marxism
  2. Humanism (Secular or Modern)
  3. Dualism
  4. Reason
  5. Capitalism
  1. a faculty or power of requiring intelectual knowlege either by direct understanding of first principles or by argument
  2. b view that the world consists of or is explicable as to two fundamental entities such as mind and matter
  3. c economic system in which the means of production and distribution are privately or coorporately owned
  4. d the economic and political theories of Karl Marx and Fredrich Engles that hold human actions and institutions are economicaly determined and that class struggle is neede to create historical change and that capitalism will ultimately be superseeded by communism
  5. e Naturalist philosophy that rejects all things supernatural and relys on reason and science

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. a movement in literature and art during the late 18th Century and early 19th Century that celebrated nature rather than civilizaton (imagination over rationality)
  2. belief in the existence of realities beyond perceptual or intellectual apprehension that is central to being and directly accesable by subjective experience
  3. principle of or relationship between cause and effect
  4. idea that the exercise of reason, rather than experience, authority, or spiritual revelation provides the primaary basis for knowledge
  5. Nature consists of an unlimited number and variety of atoms

5 True/False questions

  1. Conciencehumanistic revival of classical art, architecture, literature, and learning, that originated in Italy in the 14th Century and later spread throughout Europe

          

  2. Monotheisma disbelief in or denial of the existence of a God or gods

          

  3. Empiricismview that experience especially of senses is the only source of knowledge

          

  4. Renaissancefaculty or power of requiring intelectual knowlege either by direct understanding of first principles or by argument

          

  5. Moral Relatirismbelief that there are no universal standars by which man comesto a moral or ethical understanding of the truth