Acronyms that contain the term trademark argument
What does trademark argument mean? This page is about the various possible meanings of the acronym, abbreviation, shorthand or slang term: trademark argument.
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What does trademark argument mean?
- Trademark argument
- The trademark argument is an a priori argument for the existence of God developed by French philosopher and mathematician, René Descartes. In the Meditations Descartes provides two arguments for the existence of God. In Meditation V he presents a version of the ontological argument which attempts to deduce the existence of God from the nature of God; in Meditation III he presents an argument for the existence of God from one of the effects of God's activity. Descartes cannot start with the existence of the world or with some feature of the world for, at this stage of his argument, he hasn't established that the world exists. Instead, he starts with the fact that he has an idea of God and concludes “that the mere fact that I exist and have within me an idea of a most perfect being, that is, God, provides a very clear proof that God indeed exists.” He says, “it is no surprise that God, in creating me, should have placed this idea in me to be, as it were, the mark of the craftsman stamped on his work.”
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"trademark argument." Abbreviations.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. 17 Aug. 2022. <https://www.abbreviations.com/trademark%20argument>.