H. F. Stewart
Author and educator
Stewart was admitted at Trinity College in 1883. He graduated BA in 1886 and won the Hulsean and Buchanan prizes in 1888. From 1889 to 1895 he worked as an Assistant Master at Marlborough College. Ordained in 1894, Stewart was Vice-Principal of Salisbury Theological College 1895-9. He was Curate of St Mary-the-Great, Cambridge, 1901-2, Select Preacher, 1901 and 1903, and Senior Proctor, 1910-11. Awarded his BD in 1906, Stewart was a Fellow and Dean of St John's from 1907 to 1918, served as Hulsean Lecturer in 1914, and obtained his DD in 1916. In 1918 Stewart moved to Trinity College, where he remained a Fellow until his death. He was also a Fellow of Eton College (1919-48). From 1922 to 1944, Stewart was University Reader in French, and he served as Birkbeck Lecturer in 1927. He was the author of various works.--http://janus.lib.cam.ac.uk
Works by H. F. Stewart
Boethius’ life and works form the bridge between classical philosophy and medieval theology. This collection contains five theological treatises: “The Trinity is One God Not Three Gods,” “Whether Father, Son, and Holy Spirit may be Substantially Predicated of the Divinity,” “How Substances can be Good in Virtue of their Existence Without Being Absolute Goods,” “On the Catholic Faith,” and “Against Eutyches and Nestorius.” These essays serve to defend orthodox Christian doctrine against various heresies, particularly Arianism and Nestorianism. Boethius articulates his views carefully and philosophically. Consequently, philosophers often read the treatises as supplements to Boethius’ classic work, The Consolation of Philosophy.
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