cyclic philosophy







Cyclic Philosophy by John O'Loughlin

Which can be previewed via the link below the following Centretruths editorial:-


With a title that is obviously a pun on 'Agnus Dei', this eighteenth example of John O'Loughlin's cyclical philosophy, comprised of some twenty-eight spiralling cycles, expands on The Right to Sanity (2000) in order to embrace a deeper analysis of the distinction between 'right' and 'wrong', or immorality and morality, and does so in relation to a number of dichotomous contexts, including sensuality and sensibility, competition and co-operation, insanity and sanity, race and culture.  In fact, this text boldly delves into the 'racial' dichotomy between Nordic and Celtic, a long-standing interest of the author which makes no apologies to Slavic and Latin alternatives, and seeks to deduce certain moral distinctions between the two European races, as well as to compare them with the generality of darker peoples on this planet from what the author contends, on the basis of metaphorical illustrations, to be a morally more advantageous, if not climatically favoured, standpoint.  Not least of the subjects under investigation here is the distinction between immanence and transcendence, which few thinkers before Mr O'Loughlin would seem to have treated with the subtlety and profundity it deserves. - A Centretruths editorial.



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