Legalism is not a religion. Legalism is a philosophy
Legalism (Hundred Schools of Thought) began in China, in the fifth century BCE, about the same time as Confucianism and Daoism (or Taoism). Coincidentally, this was the same period as the flowering of new religious and philosophical ideas in the Near East and Greece. == == == ==
Legalism colt york
A strong government legalisms favored
shi huangdi believed in the legalist way of running the country.he tried to wipe out confucian teachings. he had 460 critics and confuciamists
The 1st Amendment guaranteed the freedom of religion. In fact, in guarantees both the freedom to establish religion and the freedom to practice religion. Other rights guaranteed in the 1st Amendment include freedom of speech and freedom of the press.
No, it was a philosophy.
It started out as legalism, then it swayed to Confucianism.
no, they did not allow anything but the philosophy of legalism
The religion was Legalism. Actually, Legalism is not a religion. It is a philosophy. There was no real religion in the Qin dynasty, although the emperor did follow the ways of Legalism to rule China.
Legalism is not a religion but rather a term used to describe an over-emphasis on codes of conduct and canons (laws).
Legalism is more of a philosophy than a religion. Legalists believe that obedience and adherence to the laws will bring about salvation, rather than the Grace of God.
The word legalism is used as an expression or a rule. It is a strict adherence to a law or code like religion or morality and gained through good works.
Legalism is not a religion, but rather a judgemental way of looking at life (and in particular, other people's lives). As it is primarily humans that do that, the tendency to be legalistic is exclusively human, but it is not a movement or religion that was "founded". yes it was google it and look at the other wikianswer it gives a better answer then this persons
Legalism is a Chinese philosophy.
In religion, the act of ignoring GOD's grace is legalism