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Awesome Bears Image – Image from page 164 of “The Open court” (1887)

Featured Flickr Bears Image

This is a little something outside the box, every now and then I’m going to put up a random picture from Flickr that is tagged with “Chicago Bears”. I think it’s a good way to display other people’s creativity, whether that is photography, painting, drawing, or some other kind of flickr-applicable art.

I just think it might be a fun way to be a unique Chicago Bears Blog

Hope you fans dig it!

If you like what you see, be sure to check out the owner’s flickr site to see what else they may have to offer.

Image from page 164 of “The Open court” (1887)
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Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: opencourt11_1897caru
Title: The Open court
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors: Carus, Paul, 1852-1919
Subjects: Religion
Publisher: Chicago : The Open Court Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: The Newberry Library
Digitizing Sponsor: CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
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Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
Svampashould be elected. A conclave cannot change modern Catholicism without chang-ing the human nature of the clergy. I cannot conceive the humani-sation and the universality of Catholicism asked for by Peladan asrepresenting the elite of the Catholic church, to whom he speaks atlength in his book. It would be the negation of evolution and ofCatholicism as it has been developed and exists to-day, as well asof the hatred of innovation, which is a very great social force, andstill more powerful in religion. Religions will die rather than trans-form themselves, and this is especially true of the Christian religion. MAZDAISM. BY THE EDITOR. MAZDAISM, the belief of the ancient Persians, is perhaps themost remarkable religion of antiquity, not only on account ofthe purity of its ethics, but also by reason of the striking similar-ities which it bears to Christianity. Ahura Mazda, the Lord Omniscient, is frequently represented(as seen in Fig. i) upon bas-reliefs of Persian monuments and rock

Text Appearing After Image:
Fig. I. Ahurx Mazda.(Conventional reproduction of the figure on the great rock inscription of Darius at Behistan.) inscriptions. He reveals himself through the excellent, the pureand stirring Word, also called the creative Word which wasin the beginning, which reminds one not only of the Christianidea of the Logos, 6 Xoyos o? r)v iv oepx^, but also of the Brah-man Fdc/i, word (etymologically the same as the Latin vox), whichis glorified in the fourth hymn of the Rig Veda, as pervadingheaven and earth, existing in all the worlds and extending to theheavens. 142 THE OPEN COURT. On the rock inscription of Elvend, which had been made bythe order of King Darius, we read these Hnes^: There is one God, omnipotent Ahura Mazda,It is He who has created the earth here ;It is He who has created the heaven there ;It is He who has created mortal man. Lenormant characterises the God of Zoroaster as follows : Ahura Mazda has creaited as/ia, purity or rather the cosmic order; he hascreated both the mo

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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