One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘This pronouncement has caused Spinoza to be considered both as an atheist and as a pantheist, even - in the famous words of Novalis - as a God-intoxicated man, for whom the divine countenance shines forth from the whole of nature.’
- ‘The original inhabitants of Oman were pantheists, worshiping various goddesses and gods.’
- ‘Scotland started as a place of superstitious animists and pantheists, much as it is today.’
- ‘Because of his ecstatic effusions on nature, Shelley is sometimes labeled a pantheist.’
- ‘A Manichean who believes the world is essentially evil will draw radically different moral lessons than a pantheist who finds God present everywhere in his creation.’
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