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“My research into Greece led me to rethink the relationship between philosophy and religion, because even if Christianity could have been perfect as an ethics and even an ontology, becoming the reigning ecumenical and coercive sect imposed a rift down to the present day that opposes a supreme beyond with a here-and-now that is a vale of tears, and this saddled us with the burden of a double truth—the revealed and the mundane.
However, the mundane was and ever will be the origin of all revealed truth, and the evolution of the Greek world helps recover evidence of this process, revealing to what extent Christianity represented an extension of its achievements and values, even if it was later to reject them. How and why this occurred will be seen in the final chapters, while the earlier ones will be devoted to recollecting the milestones of meaning—the true, benevolent, and beautiful intuitions—that we owe to the Hellenes. Further, the events between 500 BC and 500 AD not only illuminate the medieval world, they also mark a contrast to the information and noise that our technological progress has only worsened.”