Translation of Philosophy in English

Philosophy Translation

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Philosophy in English
study of the principles of existence behavior and knowledge, study of the nature of human thought and of the world

Dictionary source: Babylon English-English
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Philosophy in Greek
φιλοσοφία

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Greek Dictionary
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Philosophy in Chinese (s)
哲学, 原理, 人生观

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Philosophy in Chinese (t)
哲學, 原理, 人生觀

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (T) Dictionary
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Philosophy in Arabic
فلسفة, علم الفلسفة, هدوء, رباطة جأش, حب الحكمة

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Arabic Dictionary
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Philosophy in Spanish
filosofía, ideario, ideología

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Spanish Dictionary
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Philosophy in Russian
философия, философский подход к жизни

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Philosophy in Dutch
filosofie (leer v.h. menselijke denken)

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Philosophy in Portuguese
filosofia (estudo do pensamento humano, razão, sabedoria)

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Philosophy in Turkish
filozofi, felsefe, soyut düşünüş, dünya görüşü, kalenderlik, sakinlik, kendi halindelik

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Turkish Dictionary
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Philosophy in Italian
filosofia; (fig) serenità d'animo, calma

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Italian Dictionary
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Philosophy in French
philosophie, toute connaissance par la raison; études des principes de l'existence du savoir et de la connaissance; humanisme; sagesse

Dictionary source: Babylon English-French Dictionary
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Philosophy in German
Philosophie (Weisheitsliebe- Streben nach Erkenntnis des Zusammenhanges der Dinge in der Welt)

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Philosophy in Japanese
哲学; 人生観; 主義

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Japanese Dictionary
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Philosophy in Hebrew
פילוסופיה (חקר המחשבה האנושית, חקר מהות העולם)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Hebrew Dictionary
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Philosophy in Korean
철학

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Philosophy in Swedish
filosofi (forskningen om det mänskliga tänkandet, forskningen världens väsen)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Swedish Dictionary
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Philosophy in English
Philosophy The Greek philosophia meant love of wisdom, but with equal power of significance, although perhaps not etymologically as correct, the meaning was wisdom of love; also, the systematic investigation and instruction of facts and theories regarded as important in the study of truth. In common usage it denotes the mental and moral sciences, in some respects being nearly equivalent to metaphysics, and including a number of divisions. Theosophists speak of a triad of philosophy, religion, and science as being merged by theosophy into a unity; but science was itself at one time called natural philosophy, so that the chief distinction is that between faith and reason.
Occultism [from Latin occultus hid] The science of things behind the veils of nature both visible and invisible, things hidden from the multitudes. In theosophy frequently synonymous with the esoteric philosophy or secret doctrine. The study of genuine occultism signifies penetrating deep into the causal mysteries of universal being; the occult arts, by contrast, include psychism, black magic, hypnotism, psychologization, and similar uninstructed or malevolent uses of astral and mental forces.
The term occult has noble, but largely forgotten origins. It properly defines anything which is undisclosed, concealed, or not easily perceived. Early theologians, for example, spoke of "the occult judgment of God," while "occult philosopher" was a designation for the pre-Renaissance scientist who sought the unseen causes regulating nature's phenomena. In astronomy, the term is still used when one stellar body "occults" another by passing in front of it, temporarily hiding it from view. Writing a century ago, when the word had not acquired today's mixed connotations, H.P. Blavatsky defined occultism as "altruism pure and simple" -- the divine wisdom or hidden theosophy within all religions.
to be continue "Occultism2" Theosophy [from Greek theosophia from theos god, divinity + sophia wisdom] Divine wisdom, the knowledge of things divine; often described as attainable by direct experience, by becoming conscious of the essential, divine part of our nature, self-identification with the inner god, leading to communion with other similar divine beings. Theosophy actually is the "substratum and basis of all the world-religions and philosophies, taught and practised by a few elect ever since man became a thinking being" (TG 328). Also called by such names as the secret doctrine and the esoteric tradition, its teachings have been preserved, checked and rechecked with every new generation of its guardians and adepts.
The word became familiar to Greeks in the 3rd century with Ammonius Saccas and the Alexandrian Neoplatonists or Theurgists, who taught of divine emanations, whereby the entire universe as well as humans and all other beings are shown to be descendants of the highest gods. Theosophist is also applied to mystics in later times such as Eckhart, Boehme, and Paracelsus. It was adopted in 1875 by H. P. Blavatsky and others associated with her at the founding of the Theosophical Society as the name for the modern form of the archaic wisdom-religion which she promulgated. This wisdom-religion "was ever one and being the last word of possible human knowledge, was, therefore, carefully preserved. It preceded by long ages the Alexandrian Theosophists, reached the modern, and will survive every other religion and philosophy" (Key 7-8).
to be continue "Theosophy2 "

Dictionary source: Rakefet
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Greek philein (to love) + sophia (wisdom). See Analytic philosophy ; Existential philosophy ; Ideal language philosophy ; Analytical philosophy ; Arab philosophy ; Constructive function of philosophy ; Critical function of philosophy ; Jewish philosophy ; Ordinary language philosophy ; Progressivism in philosophy of education ; Process philosophy and theology ; Pre-Socratic philosophy ; and Revolutionary philosophy

Copyright: Dictionary source: Theological and Philosophical Biography and Dictionary
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 atomic philosophy 
 philosophy of the porch 
 philosophy of the lyceum 
 legal philosophy 
 natural philosophy 
 critical philosophy 
 philosophy of the garden 
 symbolical philosophy 
 moral philosophy 
 philosophy of the academy 
 transcendental philosophy 
 newtonian philosophy 
 epicurean philosophy 
 mechanical philosophy 
 philosophy or method 
 positive philosophy 
 empiricist philosophy 

Dictionary source: hEnglish - advanced version
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It is the object of the following article to give some account (I.) of that development of thought among the Jews which answered to the philosophy of the West; (II.) of the systematic progress of Greek philosophy as forming a complete whole; and (III.) of the contact of Christianity with philosophy. I. THE PHILOSOPHIC DISCIPLINE OF THE JEWS.-Philosophy, if we limit the word strictly to describe the free pursuit of knowledge of which truth is the one complete end is essentially of western growth. In the East the search after wisdom has always been connected with practice. The history of the Jews offers no exception to this remark: there is no Jewish philosophy, properly so called. The method of Greece was to proceed from life to God; the method of Israel (so to speak) was to proceed from God to life. The axioms of one system are the conclusions of the other. The one led to the successive abandonment of the noblest domains of science which man had claimed originally as his own, till it left bare systems of morality; the other, in the fullness of time, prepared many to welcome the Christ-the Truth. The philosophy of the Jews, using the word in a large sense, is to be sought for rather in the progress of the national life than in special books. Step by step the idea of the family was raised into that of the people; and the kingdom furnished the basis of those wider promises which included all nations in one kingdom of heaven. The social, the political, the cosmical relations of man were traced out gradually in relation to God. The philosophy of the Jews is thus essentially a moral philosophy, resting on a definite connection with God. The doctrines of Creation and Providence, of an infinite divine person and of a responsible human will, which elsewhere form the ultimate limits of speculation, are here assumed at the outset. The Psalms, which, among the other infinite lessons which they convey, give a deep insight into the need of a personal apprehension of truth, everywhere declare the absolute sovereignty of God over the material and the moral world. One man among all is distinguished among the Jews as "the wise man". The description which is given of his writings serves as a commentary on the national view of philosophy (1 Kings 4:30-33) The lesson of practical duty, the full utterance of "a large heart," ibid. 29, the careful study of God's creatures,-this is the sum of wisdom. Yet in fact the very practical aim of this philosophy leads to the revelation of the most sublime truth. Wisdom was gradually felt to be a person, throned by God and holding converse with men. (Proverbs 8:1) ... She was seen to stand in open enmity with "the strange woman"), who sought to draw them aside by sensuous attractions; and thus a new step was made toward the central doctrine of Christianity:-the incarnation of the Word. Two books of the Bible, Job and Ecclesiastes, of which the latter at any rate belongs to the period of the close of the kingdom, approach more nearly than any others to the type of philosophical discussions. But in both the problem is moral and not metaphysical. The one deals with the evils which afflict "the perfect and upright;" the other with the vanity of all the pursuits and pleasures of earth. The captivity necessarily exercised a profound influence. The teaching of Persia Jewish thought. The teaching of Persia seems to have been designed to supply important elements in the education of the chosen people. But it did yet more than this. The contact of the Jews with Persia thus gave rise to a traditional mysticism. Their contact with Greece was marked by the rise of distinct sects. In the third century B.C. the great Doctor Antigonus of Socho bears a Greek name, and popular belief pointed to him as the teacher of Sadoc and Boethus the supposed founders of Jewish rationalism. At any rate we may date from this time the twofold division of Jewish speculation, The Sadducees appear as the supporters of human freedom in its widest scope; the Pharisees of a religious Stoicism. At a later time the cycle of doctrine was completed, when by a natural reaction the Essenes established as mystic Asceticism. II. THE DEVELOPMENT OF GREEK PHILOSOPHY.-The various attempts which have been made to derive western philosophy from eastern sources have signally failed. It is true that in some degree the character of Greek speculation may have been influenced, at least in its earliest-stages, by religious ideas which were originally introduced from the East; but this indirect influence does hot affect the real originality of the Greek teachers. The very value of Greek teaching lies in the fact that it was, as far as is possible, a result of simple reason, or, if faith asserts ifs prerogative, the distinction is sharply marked. Of the various classifications of the Greek schools which have been proposed, the simplest and truest seems to be that which divides the history of philosophy into three great periods, the first reaching to the era of the Sophists, the next to the death of Aristotle, the third to the Christian era. In the first period the world objectively is the great centre of inquiry; in the second, the "ideas" of things, truth, and being; in the third, the chief interest of philosophy falls back upon the practical conduct of life. After the Christian era philosophy ceased to have any true vitality in Greece, but it made fresh efforts to meet the conditions of life at Alexandria and Rome.
→ The pre-Socratic schools .-The first Greek philosophy was little more than an attempt to follow out in thought the mythic cosmogonies of earlier poets. What is the one permanent element which underlies the changing forms of things?-this was the primary inquiry, to which the Ionic school endeavored to find an answer. Thales (cir. B.C. 639-543) pointed to moisture (water) as the one source and supporter of life. Anaximenes (cir. B.C. 520-480) substituted air for wafer. At a much later date (cir. B.C. 460) Diogenes of Apollonia represented this elementary "air" as endowed with intelligence.
→ The Socratic schools .-In the second period of Greek philosophy the scene and subject were both changed. A philosophy of ideas, using the term in its widest sense, succeeded a philosophy of nature, in three generations Greek speculation reached its greatest glory in the teaching of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle. The famous sentence in which Aristotle characterizes the teachings of Socrates (B.C.465-399) places his scientific position in the clearest light. There are two things, he says, which we may rightly attribute to Socrates-inductive reasoning and general definition. By the first he endeavored to discover the permanent element which underlies the changing forms of appearances and the varieties of opinion; by the second he fixed the truth which he had thus gained. But, besides this, Socrates rendered another service to truth. Ethics occupied in his investigations the primary place which had hitherto been held by Physics. The great aim of his induction was to establish the sovereignty of Virtue. He affirmed the existence of a universal law of right and wrong. He connected philosophy with action, both in detail and in general. On the one side he upheld the supremacy of Conscience, on the other the working of Providence.
→ The post-Socratic schools .-after Aristotle, philosophy took a new direction. Speculation became mainly personal. Epicurus (B.C. 352-270) defined the object of philosophy to be the attainment of a happy life. The pursuit of truth for its own sake he recognized as superfluous. He rejected dialectics as a useless study, and accepted the senses, in the widest acceptation of the term, as the criterion of truth. But he differed widely from the Cyrenaics in his view of happiness. The happiness at which the wise man aims is to be found, he said, not in momentary gratification, but in life-long pleasure. All things were supposed to come into being by chance, and so pass away. The individual was left master of own life. While Epicurus asserted in this manner the claims of one part of man's nature in the conduct of life, Zeno of Citium (cir. B.C. 280), with equal partiality advocated a purely spiritual (intellectual) morality. Opposition between the two was complete. The infinite, chance-formed worlds of the one stand over against the one harmonious world of the other. On the one aide are gods regardless of material things, on the other a Being permeating and vivifying all creation. This difference necessarily found its chief expression in Ethics. III. CHRISTIANITY IN CONTACT WITH ANCIENT PHILOSOPHY.-The only direct trace of the contact of Christianity with western philosophy in the New Testament is in the account of St. Paul's visit to Athens, (Acts 17:18) and there is nothing in the apostolic writings to show that it exercised any important influence upon the early Church. Comp. (1 Corinthians 1:22-24) But it was otherwise with eastern speculation, which penetrated more deeply through the mass of the people. The "philosophy" against which the Colossians were warned, (Colossians 2:8) seems undoubtedly to have been of eastern origin, containing elements similar to those which were afterward embodied in various shapes of Gnosticism, as a selfish asceticism, and a superstitions reverence for angels, (Colossians 2:16-23) and in the Epistles to Timothy, addressed to Ephesians, in which city St. Paul anticipated the rise of false teaching, (Acts 20:30) two distinct forms of error may be traced in addition to Judaism, due more or less to the same influence. The writings of the sub-apostolic age, with the exception of the famous anecdote of Justin Martyr (Dial. 2-1), throw little light upon the relations of Christianity and philosophy. Christian philosophy may be in one sense a contradiction in terms, for Christianity confessedly derives its first principles from revelation, and not from simple reason; but there is no less a true philosophy of Christianity, which aims to show how completely these meet the instincts and aspirations of all ages. The exposition of such a philosophy would be the work of a modern Origen.
  

Copyright: Smith's Bible Dictionary (1884) , by William Smith. About Dictionary source: Smith's Bible Dictionary
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Philosophy is the study of general and fundamental problems, such as those connected with reality, existence, knowledge, values, reason, mind, and language. Philosophy is distinguished from other ways of addressing such problems by its critical, generally systematic approach and its reliance on rational argument. In more casual speech, by extension, "philosophy" can refer to "the most basic beliefs, concepts, and attitudes of an individual or group".

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Copyright: © This article uses material from Wikipedia® and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Dictionary source: Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
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Noun
1. a belief (or system of beliefs) accepted as authoritative by some group or school
(synonym) doctrine, philosophical system, school of thought, ism
(hypernym) belief
(hyponym) nuclear deterrence
2. the rational investigation of questions about existence and knowledge and ethics
(hypernym) humanistic discipline, humanities, liberal arts, arts
(hyponym) ethics, moral philosophy
(derivation) philosophize, philosophise
(class) immanent, subjective
3. any personal belief about how to live or how to deal with a situation; "self-indulgence was his only philosophy"; "my father's philosophy of child-rearing was to let mother do it"
(hypernym) belief


Dictionary source: WordNet 2.0
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Philosophy, (n.)

A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing.
  

Copyright: The Devil's Dictionary, by Ambrose Bierce, 1911 (About) Dictionary source: The Devil's Dictionary
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Athroniaeth = n. philosophy

Dictionary source: JM Welsh <=> English Dictionary
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Fear of philosophy

Dictionary source: Phobia
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(n.)
The course of sciences read in the schools.
   (n.)
Reasoning; argumentation.
   (n.)
Practical wisdom; calmness of temper and judgment; equanimity; fortitude; stoicism; as, to meet misfortune with philosophy.
   (n.)
Literally, the love of, including the search after, wisdom; in actual usage, the knowledge of phenomena as explained by, and resolved into, causes and reasons, powers and laws.
   (n.)
A treatise on philosophy.
   (n.)
A particular philosophical system or theory; the hypothesis by which particular phenomena are explained.
  

Copyright: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About Dictionary source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
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ven-dol-tar (anc.)

Dictionary source: English to Federation-Standard Golic Vulcan
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The general principles, laws, or causes that furnish the rational explanation of anything.

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Philosophy in Greek
φιλοσοφία

Dictionary source: Tapsis English Greek dictionary
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(Lex). φιλοσοφία

Dictionary source: English-Greek Technical Dictionary
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Ουσ. φιλοσοφία, αναζήτηση της γνώσης και της σοφίας

Dictionary source: English - Greek Dictionary
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Philosophy in Esperanto
n. filozofio

Dictionary source: English-Esperanto Dictionary
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filozofio

Dictionary source: English Esperanto Dictionary (M.F.)
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Philosophy in Chinese (s)
philosophy of education 教育哲学

Dictionary source: 专业字典 English Chinese Dictionary
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[E] philosophy (n) [P] filosofia (f) [C] 哲学

Dictionary source: English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Philosophy in Interlingua
philosophia

Dictionary source: Concise English Interlingua Dictionary
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Philosophy in Arabic

GK
الفلسفة : حب الحكمة = البحث عن الحقيقة الفلسفة : العلم الذى ينتظم علوم المنطق و الاخلاق و الجمال و ما وراء الطبيعة و وظرية المعرفة = الفنون العقلية و العلوم ما عدا لاطب و الحقوق و اللاهوت الفلسفة: نظام من المفاهيم الفلسفية = مجموعة المبادئ التى يقوم عليها فرع من امعرفة او نظام دينى او حقل من حقول النشاط البشرى فلسفة : معتقدات و مفاهيم و مواقف الشخص او الجماعة هدوء، رباطة جأش

Dictionary source: English Arabic Dictionary
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اسْم : فلسفة . رباطة جأش


Dictionary source: Concise English-Arabic Dictionary
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ألاسم

حِكْمَة ; قَوْلٌ مَأْثُور


ethar1@yahoo.com

Dictionary source: English to Arabic Dictionary
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Philosophy in Visayan
pilosopiya

Dictionary source: English-Visayan Dictionary
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Philosophy in Czech
koncepce

Dictionary source: English Czech Dictionary
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Philosophy in Indonesian
filosofi
my child #16

Dictionary source: Mas NDon English Indonesian Dictionary
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filsafat, filosofi, falsafah, filsafat

Dictionary source: English-Indonesian Online Dictionary
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falsafah, falsafat, philosophical system, philosophical base, ideology, idea
Balifolder.com


Dictionary source: English Indonesian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Spanish
filosofía

Dictionary source: English_Spanish by Jaime Aguirre
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(M. Buber) filosofía del encuentro filosofía de la mente filosofía del proceso (Kyoto) el Camino de la Filosofía

Dictionary source: English Spanish Dictionary
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(n.) = filosofía.
Ex: For example, class R philosophy is first divided into such canonical divisions as Logic, Epistemology, Metaphysics, Ethics and Aesthetics.
----
* D. Phil (Doctor of Philosophy) = doctorado.
* M.Phil. (Master in Philosophy) = Licenciatura de Humanidades.
* Ph.D. (Doctor of Philosophy) = Doctorado.
(n.) = principios, filosofía.
Ex: Let us attempt to examine first the thinking and philosophy behind the arrangement of libraries designed in this period.
----
* educational philosophy = filosofía educativa.
* espouse + philosophy = seguir una filosofía.
* philosophy of life = filosofía de vida.
* philosophy of science = filosofía de la ciencia.
* political philosophy = filosofía política.


Dictionary source: English Spanish Dictionary (Granada University, Spain), 7.7
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filosofía

Dictionary source: English-Spanish Online Dictionary
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Filosofía
Enfoque (focus)

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Philosophy in Russian
[n.] философия
Marxist-Leninist ~ марксистско-ленинская философия
moral ~ этика
natural ~ физика

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Morteza)
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(n) основные принципы; философия; философская основа; философская система

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Russian Lingvistica Dictionary
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философия

Dictionary source: English-Russian Online Dictionary
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n. 1. философия 2. философский подход к жизни

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Mueller24)
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Philosophy in Papiamento
filosofia

Dictionary source: English Papiamento Dictionary
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Philosophy in Dutch
filosofie, wijsbegeerte

Dictionary source: English-Dutch Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Portuguese
FILOSOFIA

Dictionary source: English Portuguese Word Of Darkness Dictionary
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filosofia

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Portuguese Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Turkish
felsefe

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary
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felsefe; yasam felsefesi

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary (M. Yildiz)
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i. felsefe.

Dictionary source: Saja English Turkish Dictionary
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i. felsefe.

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary (Magnetron)
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felsefe

Dictionary source: Erzin English Turkish Dictionary
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Philosophy in Thai
nuc. ฟิล้อดซโซฟิ (ม.ต้น)
1. ปรัชญา : He is a man without philosophy.= เขาเป็นผู้ชายที่ไร้ปรัชญาชีวิต

Dictionary source: English - Thai Dictionary (Loy)
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(ฟิลอส'ซะฟี) n. ปรัชญา,ระบบปรัชญา,หลักปรัชญา,ระบบหลักการ,สาขาวิชาทั้งหมด(ยกเว้นแพทยศาสตร์,วิชากฎหมาย และศาสนศาสตร์),ธรรมะ,วิทยาศาสตร์ธรรมชาติ,จริยศาสตร์,ความรักวิชาอย่างคลั่งไคล้

Dictionary source: Eci English Thai Dictionary
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วิชาของปราชญ์,ธรรมะ

Dictionary source: English - Thai Dictionary
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Philosophy in Vietnamese
Triết học [chỉ tri thức của con người dùng lý tính trực tiếp kiếm tìm nguyên nhân tối hậu của toàn thể thực tại; đặc biệt về sự tồn tại của con người cùng những vấn đề liên quan với nó].

Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Philosophy Dictionary
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[fi'lɔsəfi]

◊ danh từ

▪ triết học, triết lý

◦ Marxist-Leninist philosophy : triết học Mác-Lênin

▪ tính bình thản trong mọi hoàn cảnh; triết lý sống

◦ a man without a philosophy : con người không có một triết lý sống

▫ normal philosophy

▪ luân lý

▫ natural philosophy

▪ khoa học tự nhiên



Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Dictionary
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Philosophy in Italian
filosofìa

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Italian Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Romanian
filozofie;stoicism;intelepciune

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (MF)
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1. filozofie
2. filozofie ; stoicism ; intelepciune ; calm ; rabdare

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (RDE)
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filozofie; stoicism

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (DM)
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filozofie

Dictionary source: DERFOC English-Romanian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Catalan
s filosofia

Dictionary source: English Catalan Dictionary
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Philosophy in Polish
filozofia f She read philosophy at Oxford... ...the political philosophies of the West. ...new philosophies of child rearing...

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary (Gold)
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filozofia

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary
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filozofia

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary 0.15
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Philosophy in French
philosophy [fN'lKsBfN] n philosophie f;
moral philosophy, philosophie morale;
natural philosophy, sciences fpl de la nature;
a personal philosophy, une philosophie personnelle;
one's own philosophy about something, sa conception personnelle d'une chose;
F my philosophy is, ..., ma philosophie c'est ...;
with philosophy, (supporter des malheurs) avec philosophie, en philosophe.

Dictionary source: English French Dictionary (Kelkouli Rédha)
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philosophie

Dictionary source: English-French Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Bulgarian
философия; уравновесеност;

Dictionary source: English-Bulgarian Dictionary
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[fi'lЈs@fi] n 1. философия; natural ~ ост. физика; естеств

Dictionary source: English Bulgarian Dictionary (fro Terry)
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[fi'lЈsъfi] n 1. философия; natural ~ ост. физика; естествознание; 2. душевно спокойствие; уравновесеност.

Dictionary source: English Bulgarian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Croatian
filozofskog

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary(Igaly)
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filozofija , gledanje na život

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary(Mijic)
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filozofije

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary
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Philosophy in German
Philosophie

Copyright: Dictionary source: English-German Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Persian
فلسفه‌، حكمت‌، وارستگي‌، بردباري‌، تجرد

Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Text )
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فلسفه ، فيلسوفي Doctor Of Philosophy
درجه دکترا و تخصص علوم و رشته هاي انساني

Dictionary source: English Persian Computer Encyclopedia
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Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Graphics)
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فلسفه ،حکمت ،وارستگى ،بردبارى ،تجرد
روانشناسى : فلسفه
بازرگانى : فلسفه
 کلمات مرتبط(7)  کلمات مرتبط(philosophy):



بازگشت به واژه philosophy


moral philosophy 
 natural philosophy 
philosophy of law 
 philosophy of the academy 
philosophy of the garden 
 philosophy of the lyceum 
philosophy of the porch 



Dictionary source: English Persian Dictionary (Hojjat Rabiee)
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فلسفه‌ ، حكمت‌ ، وارستگي‌ ، بردباري‌ ،تجرد حكمت‌افلاط‌ون‌ حكمت‌ابيقور حكمت‌ارسط‌و حكمت‌ رواقيون‌

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.2)
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¢¤›—ٹ ‎¤‘“¢¤“ ٹ üً—¨¤گّ ٹ –ُîں ٹ ùê¨َêmoral p.=¤‘—ê¤ِ‏‏گٹëٍ،گٌّ¬گٹëٍ،گôَنnatural p.=üم‏“¯ ôَّنٹüم‏“¯–ُîں ِّ¯ٍêگ–ُîں ¤ّى‏“گ–ُîں ّ¯¨¤گ–ُîں ِّ‏ىگّ¤ –ُîں

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.1)
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Philosophy in Hungarian
bölcsészet; filozófia

Dictionary source: English-Hungarian Dictionary (Száraz)
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Philosophy in Serbian
Metodika-Teorija-Osnovni Princip-Filozofija

Dictionary source: English Serbian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Albanian
filozofi

Dictionary source: English-Albanian Dictionary (ARDi X)
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filozofi

Dictionary source: English Albanian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Mongolian
n. гїн ухаан. philosophical (also phiilosophic ) adj. гїн ухааны. philosophize, -ise v. ~ (about/ on sth) цэцэрхэх.

Dictionary source: Temuka's English-Mongolian Dictionary
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философи, гүн ухаан

Copyright: Copyright©2004 Amar A. AACS. All rights reserved. Dictionary source: AACS English-Mongolian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Swedish
filosofi

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Swedish Online Dictionary
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Philosophy in Urdu
n. daaniSH maٌdi/falsafah/Hikmat

Dictionary source: English-Urdu dictionary
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n.
1. search after wisdom فلسفہ- حکمت- گيان بگيان- تتو شاستر
2. the system علم حکمت- گيان بديا
3. argumentation بحث- ترکنا- بباد


Dictionary source: English-Urdu Dictionary v0.91b
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Philosophy in Slovak
filozofija

Dictionary source: Bidirectional English Slovenian Dictionary
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Philosophy in Ukrainian
(n) філософія

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Ukrainian Dictionary
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