Philosophy Matrix I: Mythology, Religion, and Philosophy

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Philosophy Matrix I: Mythology, Religion, and Philosophy
Nina Mountique
PHL/464
January 4, 2012
Professor John Wadhams

In this outline, it will inform the audience about the early Westerns philosophy that were written by many and great philosophers. This tradition is often called “Western,” designating its origin within the western part of the Eurasian landmass (Stumpf & Fieser, 2008). Also it will describe the different views in quotes given by the philosophers. The writer will examine the differences between mythology, religion and philosophy. of biological factors Maslow’s theory of personality. Finally, explain the basic aspects of all three entities with a logical explanation.

Differences between Mythology, Religion and Philosophy
The definition of mythology is a set of stories or beliefs about a particular person, institution, or situation, esp. when exaggerated or fictitious tells. Mythology is also a collection of myths, esp. one belonging to a particular religious or cultural tradition. Philosophers told stories that were considered as parables like some of the stories in the Bible. Mythology was quoted with the intent to get ones point across when telling the story. Religion is the belief in and worship of a superhuman controlling power, esp. a personal God or gods. In addition it is details of belief as taught or discussed. The Pythagorean sect was people’s yearning for a deeply spiritual religion that could provide the means for purifying the soul and for guaranteeing its immortality (Stumpf & Fieser, 2008). Religion can be a denomination of different churches that people attend such as Baptist, Presbyterian, Catholic, Pentecostal and many more. Philosophy is the study of the fundamental nature of knowledge, reality, and existence, esp. when considered as an academic discipline. Philosophy is also considered as the love of wisdom (Stumpf & Fieser, 2008). It is considered as an independent thought of...
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