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Herman Dooyeweerd
b. October 7, 1894 – d. February 12, 1977 • Philosopher • Scholar
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Encyclopedia of the Reformed Faith
Dooyeweerd, Herman
Dooyeweerd, Herman (1894–1977)Professor of legal philosophy, law, and medieval Dutch law at the Free University of Amsterdam (1929–1965). Cofounder (1935), with his brother-in-law Dirk Hendrik Theodoor Vollenhoven, of an international Christian philosophical movement of reformational character oriented
Baker Encyclopedia of Christian Apologetics
Dooyeweerd, Herman
Dooyeweerd, Herman. Herman Dooyeweerd (1894–1977) was a Dutch Reformed philosopher who attended, and later taught legal philosophy at the Free University in Amsterdam (1926–65). He is best known for his four-volume work, A New Critique of Theoretical Thought (1953–58). He founded the journal Philosophia
Pocket Dictionary of the Reformed Tradition
Dooyeweerd, Herman
Dooyeweerd, Herman (1894–1977). A Dutch *neo-Calvinist philosopher. Dooyeweerd graduated from the Free University of Amsterdam, where he later taught as professor of law for forty years. Abraham *Kuyper was a major influence as Dooyeweerd developed his political philosophy and foundational theory of
Evangelical Dictionary of Theology
Dooyeweerd, Herman
Dooyeweerd, Herman (1894–1977). A Dutch Reformed philosopher. A graduate of the Free University of Amsterdam, Dooyeweerd worked as a civil servant until 1922, when he was appointed assistant director of the Kuyper Institute in The Hague. He was responsible for editing the antirevolutionary Staatkunde,
New Dictionary of Theology: Historical and Systematic
Dooyeweerd, Herman (1894–1977)
DOOYEWEERD, HERMAN (1894–1977)A Dutch Christian jurist and philosopher, at the time of his death Dooyeweerd was professor emeritus at the Free University of Amsterdam and editor-in-chief of Philosophia Reformata, the scholarly journal of the Association for Calvinistic Philosophy. He was the founder,
Who’s Who in Christian History
Dooyeweerd, Herman
Dooyeweerd, Herman (1894–1977)Dutch philosopherSince Dooyeweerd spent most of his life in Amsterdam, his complicated philosophical system is frequently called the “Amsterdam philosophy.” He received a doctoral degree in law from the Free University of Amsterdam in 1917. In 1926, he began a long and