We’re always looking for ways to improve. If you’ve got feedback or suggestions about how we can do better, we’d love to hear from you.
Selected Works of Cornelio Fabro Volume 3: Selected Articles on Atheism and Freedom, is the third volume of the English Selected Works of Cornelio Fabro. In addition to an introduction by Elvio Fontana of the Pontifical Urban University, this volume contains the following articles, published together for the first time: - Encyclopædia Britannica, s.v. "Atheism." 15th edition. Volume 2, 258–262. Heilen Hemingwai Benton Publisher, 1974. © 1974 by Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. Reprinted with permission. - New Catholic Encyclopedia, s.v. "Fichte, Johann Gottlieb." 1st edition, 1967. 2nd edition, Volume 5, 708–709, Detroit: Gale, 2003. © 2003 Gale, a part of Cengage Learning, Inc. Reproduced by permission. www.cengage.com/permissions. - "Theology in the Context of a Philosophy of Nothingness." in Theology of Renewal: Proceedings of the Congress on Theology of Renewal of the Church, Centenary of Canada, 1867–1967, ed. Laurence K. Shook, vol. 1, Renewal of Religious Thought, 329–355. Montreal: Palm Publishers, 1968. - "The Problem of the Rights of Man in the Hebrew-Christian Tradition." Round table Meeting on Human Rights, Oxford, UK, 1965. UNESCO/SS/HR/4. Paris: November 3, 1965. - "Josemaría Escrivá de Balaguer, Teacher of Christian Freedom." The Irish Theological Quarterly, 47, no. 1 (March 1980): 56–60. - "Freedom and Existence in Contemporary Philosophy and in St. Thomas." The Thomist 38, no. 3 (1974): 524–556. This volume also includes one work that has never before appeared in publication: the transcription of "Thomas Aquinas and Contemporary Trends in Radical Freedom." Visiting scholar lecture, Rockhurst College (now University), Kansas City, MO, February 24, 1974.
Cornelio Fabro (1911 – 1995) is among the most important philosophers of the 20th century because of his studies of the metaphysics of St. Thomas Aquinas and for his vast knowledge of modern philosophy and classical Christian realism from the perspective of Kierkegaard's metaphysical existentialism.