<ethics, metaphysics, philosophy of religion> the position according to which one cannot (or should not) take either a positive or a negative stance with respect to the existence of God. Agnosticism takes a wait-and-see attitude towards the existence of God. It is often based on skepticism, which argues that one cannot know whether God exists, although this can also lead to fideism. It may be accompanied with a further conviction that one need not care whether God exists or not. It should not be confused with atheism, which argues against the existence of God.
<metaphysics, Absolute, Epistemology, neopositivism, Kant> Belief that human beings do not have sufficient evidence to warrant either the affirmation or the denial of a proposition. The term is used especially in reference to our lack of knowledge of the existence of god. Recommended Reading: Clarence Darrow, Why I Am an Agnostic and Other Essays (Prometheus, 1994); Bertrand Russell, Why I Am Not a Christian, and Other Essays on Religion and Related Subjects (Simon & Schuster, 1977).
[A Dictionary of Philosophical Terms and Names]
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