Writings By Teilhard de Chardin

Pierre Teilhard de Chardin was a prolific writer during his lifetime.  Fortunately, many of his works available on-line and in downloadable e-book format for free through the Community Books open source initiative.  Set forth below are links to 21 of Teilhard de Chardin’s most famous works:

The Phenomenon of Man
The Divine Milieu
Hymn of the Universe
Science and Christ
Christianity and Evolution
On Love and Happiness
Man’s Place in Nature
Letter’s From a Traveler
Heart of Matter
Human Energy
Writings in Time of War
Letters to Two Friends
Visions of the Past
The Appearance of Man
The Making of a Mind
Toward the Future
The Future of Man
Activation of Energy
Let Me Explain
The Letters of Teilhard de Chardin and Lucille Swan
Letters to Leontine Zanta
Activation of Energy

10 Responses to Writings By Teilhard de Chardin

  1. Badir says:

    I am very happy that you have found and shared the links to the Teilhard books I posted on archiveorg!

  2. Patricia says:

    I would like to know what he thought about original sin?

  3. FANTASTIC!!!
    Its good to explore a bit… with ease now to find these books

  4. edwina says:

    I was wondering why Teilhard de Chardin’s book, Building the Earth, is not included in your list of his writing.

    • Thank you for your comment and for your interest. It is a good question. The books on the list are those that have been digitized through the Community Books open source initiative. I have not found “Building the Earth” available yet (although the search and indexing function is far from perfect so if I am wrong, please provide a link and I will include it, as well as any other books I missed).

      Peace,
      W. Ockham

  5. I am searching for the quote, “By our fidelity we must build – starting with the most natural territory of our own self –
    a work, an opus, into which something enters from all the elements of the earth.
    We make our own soul
    throughout all our earthly days;
    and at the same time we collaborate
    in another work, in another opus,
    which infinitely transcends,
    while at the same time it narrowly determines,
    the perspectives of our individual achievement;
    the completion of the world .”

    Do you know where this is from?

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