Category Archives: Solovyov, Vladimir

Tertullian: On the resurrection of the flesh

I’ve been too busy as a result of our recent (short-distance) move to write, but now that we’re settled in our new home, I should be able to resume blogging.  Since we knew several months prior to our move that … Continue reading

Posted in Solovyov, Vladimir, Tertullian, Theology (uncategorized), Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Dostoevsky, on the Fall: the story ends; Shestov’s interpretation of it

The point in the text where we left off in the last entry isn’t the end of Dostoevsky’s story.  In the morning, the ridiculous man awakes from his “dream” a changed man.  The sight of the revolver he had wanted … Continue reading

Posted in Dostoevsky, Fyodor, Fall of man, Fall of man, series of posts, Russian literature, Russian religious philosophy, Shestov, Lev, Solovyov, Vladimir | Leave a comment

Eros and Creativity in Russian Religious Renewal

The above is the title of a recently published book (Leiden/Boston: Brill, 2010) by Anna Lisa Crone.  I just obtained a copy of it via interlibrary loan.  It is clearly a major and important work, and I will probably have … Continue reading

Posted in Rozanov, Vasily, Russian religious philosophy, Solovyov, Vladimir | Leave a comment