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xviii, 210 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • The cosmology of conversion
  • On discipline, and becoming a disciple
  • Visitations and gifts
  • The new masculinity
  • Spiritual mothers
  • Family values
  • Bringing it home.
How are spiritual power and self-transformation cultivated in street ministries? In Addicted to Christ, Helena Hansen provides an in-depth analysis of Pentecostal ministries in Puerto Rico that were founded and run by self-identified "ex-addicts, " ministries that are also widespread in poor Black and Latino neighborhoods in the U.S. mainland. Richly ethnographic, the book harmoniously melds Hansen's dual expertise in cultural anthropology and psychiatry. Through the stories of ministry converts, she examines key elements of Pentecostalism: mysticism, ascetic practice, and the idea of other-worldliness. She then reconstructs the ministries' strategies of spiritual victory over addiction: transformation techniques to build spiritual strength and authority through pain and discipline; cultivation of alternative masculinities based on male converts' reclamation of domestic space; and radical rupture from a post-industrial "culture of disposability." By contrasting the ministries' logic of addiction with that of biomedicine, Hansen rethinks roads to recovery, discovering unexpected convergences with biomedicine while revealing the allure of street corner ministries.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520298040 20180618
Green Library
308 pages ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
149 pages ; 21 cm.
  • Le cadre -- Le quatrième évangile -- Le prophète paradoxal.
"Historien de la philosophie et helléniste, Jean-Joël Duhot aborde la question de Jésus dans une histoire globale, avec les outils du philosophe, de l'historien et du philologue. Les textes parlent si on sait les contextualiser et leur poser les bonnes questions. Cette approche décloisonnée, qui rejette les barrières habituelles séparant le sacré du profane, et le théologique du rationnel, et qui abolit les digues de protection que la laïcité accorde au religieux, fait apparaître un Jésus radicalement différent. Un rabbi qui pense à travers les grilles de la théologie judéo-hellénistique, largement tributaire d'un stoïcisme intégré par les Pharisiens, et que ceux qui le suivent sont incapables de comprendre. Acteur d'une protestation réagissant aux scandales qui entachent le Temple, il se trouve pris dans un insoluble conflit socio-politique, et provoque malgré lui un mouvement qu'il ne peut arrêter qu'en s'offrant à la mort. Après deux millénaires de malentendus, une évidence s'impose : il est faux de dire que les juifs ont tué Jésus."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
x, 238 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Acknowledgments Introduction 1. American Exceptionalism and the Redeemer Symbolic 2. The Anthropocene and Climate Wickedness 3. Thinking, Feeling, and Valuing Immanence: American Immanental Philosophies 4. Divining Immanence: American Immanental Theologies 5. Toward a Theopolitics of Resilient Democracy Notes Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780231172325 20180611
The Anthropocene marks the age of significant human impact on the Earth's ecosystems, dramatically underscoring the reality that human life is not separate from nature but an integral part of it. Culturally, ecologically, and socially destructive practices such as resource extraction have led to this moment of peril. These practices, however, implicate more than industrial and economic systems: they are built into the political theology of American exceptionalism, compelling us to reimagine human social and political life on Earth. American Immanence seeks to replace the dominant American political tradition, which has resulted in global social, economic, and environmental injustices, with a new form of political theology, its dominant feature a radical democratic politics. Michael S. Hogue explores the potential of a dissenting immanental tradition in American religion based on philosophical traditions of naturalism, process thought, and pragmatism. By integrating systems theory and concepts of vulnerability and resilience into the lineages of American immanence, he articulates a political theology committed to democracy as an emancipatory and equitable way of life. Rather than seeking to redeem or be redeemed, Hogue argues that the vulnerability of life in the Anthropocene calls us to build radically democratic communities of responsibility, resistance, and resilience. American Immanence integrates an immanental theology of, by, and for the planet with a radical democratic politics of, by, and for the people.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780231172325 20180611
Green Library
x, 190 pages ; 23 cm.
Green Library
viii, 120 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
  • In the beginning
  • The need for a theology for trans* allies
  • Made in the image and likeness of God
  • Describing a non-binary God
  • Toward a theology for trans* allies
  • Through fear to hope.
Green Library
vii, 280 pages ; 24 cm.
The past thirty years have seen an unprecedented level of interest in early Christian biblical interpretation, from major scholarly initiatives to more popular resources aimed at pastors and general readers. The fields of Biblical Studies and Patristics/Early Christian Studies each arrived at the study of early Christian biblical interpretation largely from their own standpoints, and they tend to operate in relative isolation from one another. This books aims to bring the two fields into closer conversation, in order to suggest new avenues into the study of the deeply biblical dimension of patristic theology as well as the contribution that patristic exegesis can make to contemporary views of how best to interpret the Bible.Based on a multi-year consultation in the Society of Biblical Literature, The Bible and Early Trinitarian Theology features leading scholars from both fields, who bring new insights to the relationship between patristic exegesis and current strategies of biblical interpretation, specifically with reference to the doctrine of the Trinity. Following an account of how each field came to study patristic exegesis, the book offers new studies of Trinitarian theology in Old Testament, Johannine, and Pauline biblical texts and the patristic interpretation of them, combining the insights of modern historical criticism with classical historical theology. It promises to make a valuable contribution to both fields, suggesting several new avenue into the study of early biblical literature and the development of Trinitarian theology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813229959 20180219
Green Library
viii, 152 pages ; 22 cm
  • Let me tell you a story
  • Christ on the psych ward
  • A deep and terrifying darkness
  • Who told us we were naked?
  • Sufficient
  • God's sleeves
  • God's friends
  • Diagnoses and demons
  • No pill can fill the hole in my heart
  • Leaving the labyrinth.
Christ on the Psych Ward is a series of reflections on the intersections among mental health, faith, and ministry. Beginning with his own experience, Finnegan- Hosey shares ways communities of faith can be present with those suffering from mental illness and crises. Weaving together personal testimony, theological reflection, and practical ministry experience, he offers a message of hope for those suffering and for friends and faith communities struggling to care for them. Ultimately, his journey of recovery and healing reveals the need for a theological understanding of a vulnerable God, important not solely for ministry with those with mental health struggles, but offering a hopeful vision forward for the church.
Green Library
x, 474 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Fragestellung und Durchführung
  • Die Sethianer nach Hans-Martin Schenke
  • Die Sethianer als antike Gemeinschaft
  • Gnosis, Sethianismus, Judentum und Christentum
  • Gnostiker, Sethianer und Valentinianer
  • Die Taufe der Gnostiker/Sethianer
  • Sethianer und Christen.
"In Christen und Sethianer: ein Beitrag zur Diskussion um den religionsgeschichtlichen und den kirchengeschichtlichen Begriff der Gnosis, Herbert Schmid argues that there are no hints for a more primitive and independent form of Gnosticism which developed on the fringes of ancient Judaism. Not only the Valentinian school, but also Hans-Martin Schenke's Sethianism and other early manifestations of Gnosis are probably best understood as early attempts to phrase Christian theology. In this context, the term Gnosticism is a useful category to describe ancient religious history."-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library
xiv, 197 pages ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction 2. Major African Communal Structural Evils 3. The "Amazing History" of the Trinity 4. The New Hermeneutics of the Trinity 5. An Authentic African Tradition of Community.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138240643 20171227
Community and Trinity in Africa recasts the African tradition of community from a theological perspective. Ibrahim S. Bitrus explains the new Trinitarian hermeneutics of God as the fundamental framework for constructing an authentic African tradition of community. The book explores the tripartite structural evils of the patriarchal tradition, the Big Man/Woman syndrome, and ethnic-religious nepotism, which distort the African tradition of community. It analyzes Trinitarian proposals that liberate the distorted African tradition of community and concludes that an authentic African tradition of community is one that embodies individuality without libertarian individualism, communality without patriarchy, and mutual multi-ethnic and religious relations without nepotism and domination. Arguing that the communion of the Triune God is not a moral ideal, but a gift for restructuring the church and society, this book is an essential read for scholars of African Christianity and Christian theology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138240643 20171227
Green Library
x, 348 pages ; 25 cm
  • Contents Part I: Normativity and transgression Normativity and Transgression- Lisa Isherwood & Dirk von der Horst Part II: Bodies Gender -AdrianThatcher Transgender - Sharon A. Bong A sexual communion of subjects- Anne Benvenuti Neurotheologies and sexualities - Montserrat Escribano-Carcel Sexual renunciation in Christian history and theology - Sarah Moslener Theeology: the "not necessarily Christian alternative" available to pre-Stonewall gay women - Marie Cartier Music - Dirk von der Horst Queering Desire- Robyn Henderson-Espinoza Part III: Economies and Violence Marriage - Lisa Isherwood Just sex work: a liberation thological, Marxist economic, and global feminist analysis of sex in the sex trade - Thia Cooper and Kristian Braekkan Christian theology, sexuality and globalization: shifting practices, revitalizing traditions - Heather Shipley Rape culture and the politics of sainthood - Gina Messina-Dysert Sexual abuse by clergy in the Catholic Church - Rosemary Radford Ruether Reproductive rights and women's rights: justice in sexual relationships - Rosemary Radford Ruether AIDS: deviancy, stigma, and grace: counter-theology from the genitals of the Body of Christ - Robert E. Shore-Goss Queer incarnational bedfelloows: Christian theology and BDSM practices - Robert E. Shore-Goss Part IV: Divinity Love and desire - Gianluigi Gugliermetto Sexuality in religious polemics - Dirk von der Horst Sexuality and the 'person' of Christ - Lisa Isherwood More than a divine menage a trois: friendship, polyamory, and the doctrine of the Trinity - Hugo Quero and Joseph N. Goh Sacramental sex/uality - Alejandro S. Escalante Virgin Mary, mother of God: from phallic fetish to fleshy womanhood? - Lisa Isherwood.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138908970 20180122
Contemporary Theological Approaches to Sexuality provides a much-needed overview of the state of scholarship on Christian theological reflection on sexuality and sexual theology. Critically, it also intervenes in the cultural debate over sexuality by privileging feminist, queer, and other counter-normative perspectives. Comprising twenty-three chapters by a team of international contributors this volume is divided into four parts: * Normativity and transgression * Bodies * Economies and violence * Divinity. Within these sections central issues, debates and problems are examined, including consideration of the complexities of Christian theology in regard to contemporary sexuality debates. Contemporary Theological Approaches to Sexuality is essential reading for students and researchers in the field of religion, sexuality, and Christianity.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138908970 20180122
Green Library
vii, 421 pages ; 24 cm
The phrase "creation ex nihilo" refers to the primarily Christian notion of God's creation of everything from nothing. Creation ex nihilo: Origins, Development, Contemporary Challenges presents the findings of a joint research project at Oxford University and the University of Notre Dame in 2014-2015. The doctrine of creation ex nihilo has met with criticism and revisionary theories in recent years, from the worlds of science, theology, and philosophy. This volume concentrates on several key areas: the relationship of the doctrine to its purported biblical sources, how the doctrine emerged in the first several centuries of the Common Era, why the doctrine came under heavy criticism in the modern era, how some theologians have responded to the objections, and the relationship of the doctrine to claims of modern science, for example, the fundamental law of physics that matter cannot be created from nothing. Although the Bible never expressly states that God made everything from nothing, various texts are taken to imply that the universe came into existence by divine command and was not assembled from preexisting matter or energy. The contributors to this volume approach this topic from a range of perspectives, from exposition to defense of the doctrine itself. This is a unique and fascinating work whose aim is to present the reader with a compelling set of arguments for why the doctrine should remain central to the grammar of contemporary Christian theology. As such, the book will appeal to theologians as well as those interested in the relationship between theology and science. Contributors: Gary A. Anderson, Janet M. Soskice, Richard J. Clifford, S.J., Sean M. McDonough, Gregory E. Sterling, Khaled Anatolios, John C. Cavadini, Joseph Wawrykow, Tzvi Novick, Daniel Davies, David B. Hart, Ruth Jackson, Cyril O'Regan, Adam D. Hincks, S.J., Andrew Pinsent, and Andrew Davison.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780268102531 20180205
Green Library
ix, 298 pages ; 24 cm.
Crippled Grace combines disability studies, Christian theology, philosophy, and psychology to explore what constitutes happiness and how it is achieved.The virtue tradition construes happiness aswhole-of-life flourishing earned by practiced habits of virtue. Drawing upon this particular understanding of happiness, Clifton contends that the experience of disability offers significant insight into the practice of virtue, and thereby the good life.With its origins in the author's experience of adjusting to the challenges of quadriplegia, Crippled Grace considers the diverse experiences of people with a disability as a lens through which to understand happiness and its attainment.Drawing upon the virtue tradition as much as contesting it, Clifton explores the virtues that help to negotiate dependency, resist paternalism, and maximize personal agency. Through his engagement with sources from Aristotle to modern positive psychology, Clifton is able to probe fundamental questions of pain and suffering, reflect on the value of friendship, seek creative ways of conceiving of sexual flourishing, and outline the particular virtues needed to live with unique bodies and brains in a society poorly fitted to their diverse functioning. Crippled Grace is about and for people with disabilities. Yet, Clifton also understands disability as symbolic of the human condition--human fragility, vulnerability, and embodied limits.First unmasking disability as a bodily and sociocultural construct, Clifton moves on to construct a deeper and more expansive account of flourishing that learns from those with disability, rather than excluding them. In so doing, Clifton shows that the experience of disability has something profound to say about all bodies, about the fragility and happiness of all humans, and about the deeper truths offered us by the theological virtues of faith, hope, and love.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781481307468 20180403
Green Library
xxiii, 166 pages ; 24 cm
From the common Spanish phrase "cuentame" (tell me a story), the author tells the story of the church, rooted in the experiences and lives of Latino/a Catholics in the United States. Drawing upon Latin American and U.S. Hispanic literature as well as theological reflection, Imperatori-Lee employs an analysis of a variety of narratives-fiction, religious rituals, demographic studies-to find viable starting points for systematizing the "story" of the Church.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781626982673 20180611
Green Library
xii, 188 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Contents List of illustrations List of abbreviations Acknowledgements Introduction 1: The emergence of St Anna's cult in Jerusalem and Constantinople The Probatike and fifth-century ecclesiastical politics in Jerusalem The church of Mary at the Probatike as Mary's birthplace The emerging cult of St Anna in Constantinople The Justinianic model of the Probatike in the Post Sixth century topography of Constantinople: The Pege, the Chalkoprateia and the Hodegetria Imperial patronage after Justinian I in Constantinople and beyond: Basil I- Leo VI The text of Theophanes Continuator revisited Justinian I, the Macedonian dynasty and St Anna Conclusions 2: Relics- Feasts- Social approaches Part I. Relics First group: Palestine-St Anna's relics in the Probatike Second group: From Palestine to France Third group. The relics in Constantinople and Rome: The Patria and scholarly views The translation according to the Patria The translation from Constantinople to Rome: scholarly views and evidence The relics in Constantinople in the sixteenth century The Pammakaristos church Fourth group. From Trebzond to Athos Conclusions Part II. Feasts Introduction The Conception of St Anna/ Kissing of Joachim and Anna Significance of the feast Scholarly views on the development of the feast Celebration in Constantinople The Nativity of Mary Significance of the feast Origins in Palestine Scholarly views on its development in Constantinople Spread in Constantinople The Entry of Mary Development of the feast The Dormition of St Anna and the feast of Sts Anna and Joachim Conclusions Part III. Social approaches Hagiography: St Anna and iconophilia Hagiography :St Anna and childbirth Histories: St Anna and iconophilia in Theophanes's Chronographia and the Patria of Constantinople Church calendars, hagiography and histories: Women at the church of Blachernai Demonstration of Orthodoxy: Annas in monasteries- the Synodikon of Orthodoxy Nomenclature Martyria of various Annas in Constantinople: The Russian travellers St Anna the Virgin Martyrs and Mothers named Anna St Anna of Leukate Conclusions to chapters 1 and 2 3: The visual evidence Egypt - Cathedral of Faras (eighth and tenth centuries) Constantinople and Rome in the fifth and sixth centuries Santa Maria Antiqua: The Three Mothers Chapel of St Nicholas, Paros (Greece, eighth century) Southern Italy- Crypt of St Christine (tenth century) Cappadocia (ninth to thirteenth centuries) The earliest extensive Mariological cycle. The Marian cycle in the chapel of Joachim and Anna at Kizil Tchoukour Anna's and Joachim's iconic portraits Anna as a mother Glorification of Christ -Incarnational role Healing qualities Intercession-Deesis Constantinople (tenth to fourteenth centuries) Ethiopia (thirteenth century) Greece (tenth to fifteenth centuries) Central Greece Peloponnese Greek islands (excluding Crete) Crete : Anna as a mother Anna suckling the Virgin Anna holding the Virgin Christological associations: Anna and Joachim and the Mandylion Christological associations: Anna and Joachim, the Mandylion and Mary's Annunciation Icons-Book covers Fulfilment of prophecies Military saints Donors Icons from Crete Conclusions 4: An overview Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781409470229 20180611
The Cult of St Anna in Byzantium is the first undertaking in Byzantine research to study the phenomenon of St Anna's cult from the sixth to the fifteenth centuries. It was prompted by the need to enrich our knowledge of a female saint who had already been studied in the West but remained virtually unknown in Eastern Christendom. It focuses on a figure little-studied in scholarship and examines the formation, establishment and promotion of an apocryphal saint who made her way to the pantheon of Orthodox saints. Visual and material culture, relics and texts track the gradual social and ideological transformation of Byzantium from early Christianity until the fifteenth century. This book not only examines various aspects of early Christian and Byzantine civilisation, but also investigates how the cult of saints greatly influenced cultural changes in order to suit theological, social and political demands. The cult of St Anna influenced many diverse elements of Christian life in Constantinople, including the creation of sacred spaces and the location of haghiasmata (fountains of holy water) in the city; imperial patronage; the social reception of St Anna's story; and relic narratives. This monograph breaks new ground in explaining how and why Byzantium and the Orthodox Church attributed scriptural authority to a minor figure known only from a non-canonical work.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781409470229 20180611
Green Library
229 pages ; 24 cm.
Debating Perseverance recognizes struggles with the doctrine of the perseverance of the saints as emblematic of the Church of England's troubled pursuit of a Reformed and ancient catholicity.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190858520 20180306
Green Library
x, 188 pages ; 24 cm
  • Contents and AbstractsIntroduction chapter abstractThe Introduction lays out the theoretical stakes of the work as a whole. It opens with a critical evaluation of the work of acclaimed geneticist Spencer Wells, whose 2002 publication The Journey of Man has helped frame the now-standard interpretation of human evolution and migration from a single set of ancestors out of Africa. Wells's account of human evolution reveals the epistemic authority that modern genetics has obtained on the question of race and human beginnings. It is argued that contemporary biologists inherited this authority, however, from their Christian intellectual ancestors, who provided modern scientists with a cache of interpretive tools and assumptions that proved useful for narrating the development of human life and constructing theories of racial difference believed to supersede all previous accounts of human origins. After laying out the theoretical ground to be covered, this introductory chapter provides an overview of the chapters that follow. 1Impure Thoughts: Johann Blumenbach and the Birth of Racial Science chapter abstractChapter 1 examines the thought of the eighteenth-century ethnologist Johann F. Blumenbach, whose 1775 work On the Natural Variety of Mankind is often represented as precipitating the secular turn in the modern study of race. The chapter offers an alternative account of the intellectual ancestry alive in Blumenbach's racial theories by recovering the Christian sources of his thinking. Political and philosophical anti-Judaism prevalent in late eighteenth-century Germany, the transformation of the Protestant Reformer Martin Luther into a pioneer of German national identity, and the anti-Jewish writings of Johann David Michaelis in the emergent field of biblical geography at Goettingen University were all crucial political, religious, and intellectual influences during the time Blumenbach developed his racial theories. Drawing on the notion that the epistemological origins of racial science are fundamentally mongrel, this chapter argues that Blumenbach's racial theories were not an expression of pure, untainted, secular rationality. 2Superseding Christian Truth: The Quiet Revolution of Nineteenth-Century American Science of Race chapter abstractChapter 2 analyzes scientific criticism leveled against the theory of common human descent beginning in the 1830s. It focuses on the thought of Josiah C. Nott, a southern physician, early epidemiologist, and major figure of the so-called American School of Ethnology. Nott claimed that humanity's common origin, or monogenesis, was an unscientific belief and a mere carryover from when natural historians were indebted to Christian ideas about nature and human life. Thus, he attempted to establish an account of the history of human racial groups that moved beyond the constraints of the narrative recorded by Moses in the Bible. Despite these secular aspirations Nott ultimately failed to offer an account of race that stood independent of Christian thought. The case of American polygenism illustrates the degree to which modern racial science is indebted to a religious intellectual history it has attempted to deny and supersede. 3The Ghost of Christian Creationism: Racial Dispositions and Progressive Era Public Health Research chapter abstractChapter 3 explores how polygenist carryovers emerged in early twentieth-century medical and public health studies on the links between race and disease. This persistence further embedded ideas about race derived from Christian intellectual history into the methods and reasoning of modern scientists and public health researchers. In the early twentieth century, the concept of biological determinism-the idea that the fixed biological makeup of a racial group determines its members' health, behavior, and intelligence-reoccupies the epistemic space once filled explicitly by a theological view of nature. This chapter also introduces the work of the African American physician, ethicist, and social hygienist Charles V. Roman, who departed from the racial logic of his time. Roman stressed instead that the idea of common human ancestry should push public health researchers to think more critically about the social and environmental factors shaping health outcomes and black susceptibility to disease. 4Noah's Mongrel Children: Ancient DNA and the Persistence of Christian Forms in Modern Biology chapter abstractChapter 4 examines how concepts about racial ancestry and the ontological uniqueness of human life from Christian intellectual history have historically informed scientific research on the Neanderthal. These Christian forms are at play in the sequencing of the Neanderthal genome and the unanticipated discovery that mating occurred between this hominid group and modern humans around forty thousand years ago. Geneticists claim that evidence of this encounter is found almost exclusively in the genomes of Europeans and Asians. This chapter also shows how scientists in both the nineteenth and twenty-first centuries deployed notions of distinct continental groups and fixed racial traits to draw conclusions about human-Neanderthal relatedness. In both centuries, concepts and reasoning strategies implicitly divinize nature while also framing human ancestry into three original groups that represent the reoccupation of the story of Noah's three sons, Shem, Ham, and Japheth, into contemporary algorithmic representations of human genetic ancestry. 5Beyond the Religious Pursuit of Race chapter abstractChapter 5 provides a summary of the major claims of the book. It also explains how the conflict thesis for representing the relationship between science and religion fails to capture how Christian intellectual history has been key to the formation of the race concept in modern science. Citing recent data from a 2015 Pew Research Survey, this chapter argues that the conflict thesis remains a fixture in the minds of Americans, which has consequences for shifting public perceptions about the assumed secularity of the scientific study of race. It closes with a call for recognizing that the scientific study of race is involved in providing a solution to the existential dilemma of defining what it means to be human. This solution is neither value-free nor detached from the cultural and religious inheritance that has fastened itself to the work of Euro-American scientists who study race.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780804795401 20180205
Divine Variations offers a new account of the development of scientific ideas about race. Focusing on the production of scientific knowledge over the last three centuries, Terence Keel uncovers the persistent links between pre-modern Christian thought and contemporary scientific perceptions of human difference. He argues that, instead of a rupture between religion and modern biology on the question of human origins, modern scientific theories of race are, in fact, an extension of Christian intellectual history. Keel's study draws on ancient and early modern theological texts and biblical commentaries, works in Christian natural philosophy, seminal studies in ethnology and early social science, debates within twentieth-century public health research, and recent genetic analysis of population differences and ancient human DNA. From these sources, Keel demonstrates that Christian ideas about creation, ancestry, and universalism helped form the basis of modern scientific accounts of human diversity-despite the ostensible shift in modern biology towards scientific naturalism, objectivity, and value neutrality. By showing the connections between Christian thought and scientific racial thinking, this book calls into question the notion that science and religion are mutually exclusive intellectual domains and proposes that the advance of modern science did not follow a linear process of secularization.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780804795401 20180205
Green Library
xi, 287 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Abbreviations
  • Introduction
  • Can there be degrees of docetism? / Allen Brent
  • "Docetic-like" christologies and the polymorphy of Christ : a plea for further consideration of diversity in the discussion of "Docetism" / Jörg Frey
  • Pauline reception and the problem of docetism / Francis Watson
  • Christophany stories in the synoptic gospels and docetism / Paul Foster
  • Eucharistie, auferstehung und vermittlung des ewigen lebens : beobachtungen zu Johannes und Ignatius (mit einem ausblick auf Justin, Irenaus und das Philippusevangelium) / Jens Schröter
  • The passion narrative in the gospel of John : a hotbed of docetism? / Reimund Bieringer
  • The secessionists of the johannine epistles and docetism / Maarten J. J. Menken
  • Ignatius' "Docetists" : a survey of opinions and some modest suggestions / Alistair C. Stewart
  • The impact of the christological controversies : comparing the ignatian kerygma and Romans 1 / Paul Anthony Hartog
  • "... The flesh of our saviour Jesus Christ, which suffered for our sins" : the early Christian "Dying for" formula, suffering, and the eucharist in IgnSm 7:1 / Dominika Kurek-Chomycz
  • Conflicting choreographies? dance as doctrinal expression in Ignatius' Ephesians 19 and acts of John 94-96 / Taras Khomych
  • A variety of docetisms : valentinus, basilides and their disciples / Winrich Löhr
  • List of contributors
  • Index of references
  • Index of modern authors
  • Index of subjects.
Green Library
254 pages ; 25 cm.
Green Library
xi, 474 pages ; 24 cm.
"Paul Silas Peterson presents Karl Barth (1886-1968) in his sociopolitical, cultural, ecclesial, and theological contexts from 1905 to 1935. In the foreground of this inquiry is Barth's relation to the features of his time, especially radical socialist ideology, WWI, an intellectual trend that would later be called the Conservative Revolution, the German Christians, the Young Reformation Movement, and National Socialism."--From back of book.
Green Library