Miller and Erasmus, writing homework help

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Surname 1 Q1. How does Miller attempt to establish an empirical connection between the body and the soul by appealing to "psychological characteristics"? Does this attempt succeed? Explain Q2. At the beginning of The Second Night of the Dialogue Concerning Personal Identity and Immortality, Miller argues that we can sometimes re-identify ourselves without looking at our bodies. How does he try to establish that claim and how is it supposed to be relevant to the question of whether a person can survive the death of his body? How does Weirob respond to this in order to defend her own account of how we re-identify people over time? Q3. Miller also discusses Franz Kafka's novel, The Metamorphosis. What is he attempting to establish by appealing to that novel and how is it relevant to the question of whether a person can survive the death of her body?
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Part 1: Compare Erasmus and Luther in their attempts to bring about religious reform.
Martin Luther was not the first reformer, but he succeeded where many others had fallen, and
thus he is more widely known that any others. This he achieved because his ideas were appealing
to the people of all classes and walks of life.
Erasmus of Rotterdam was one of those who pushed for a reform of the church. He, unlike
Luther, was more open to debate and persuasion in his effort to achieve the desired result of
change. Luther was dogmatic and did not believe in persuasion and debate on what he believed
to be the right. Another point in which they markedly differ is that while both initially did not
intend to leave the church, Luther later found it necessary to leave it, in order to practice what he
could not while being a member of the Catholic Church. Erasmus co...


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