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Fall 2014

8-14 of 66
Daniel Inman (Author)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

This book is the first historical account of theology's modern institutional origins in the United Kingdom. It explores how Oxford theology, from the beginnings of the Tractarian movement until the end of the Second World War, both influenced and responded to the reform of the university.

David J. Luy (Author)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

This work creates the conditions necessary for an alternative appropriation of Luther's Christological legacy. By re-specifying certain key aspects of Luther's Christological commitments, Luy provides a careful reassessment of how Luther?s theology can make a contribution within ongoing attempts to adequately conceptualize divine immanence.

Gary Black Jr. (Author)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

In this introductory volume for the Foundations for Learning series, Black asserts that while the primary subjects of seminary and professional church work training may dominate the interests of students, students must engage in the principal pursuit of understanding, then applying, Christian theology.

Philip Caldwell (Author) Lewis Ayres (Editor) MediAnn Volpe (Editor)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

This volume provides a comprehensive account of why a Trinitarian and Christological construal of liturgy and sacraments as revelation is key to the vision that informed Vatican II and offers constructive theological and ecclesial possibilities for the future.

Release date: 
December 1, 2014

With attention to both liturgical interpretation and exegetical analysis, Lewis provides a unique preaching resource that will build biblical literacy by assisting both preachers and listeners in understanding John's Gospel as a whole.

Joel M. Cruz (Author)
Release date: 
November 15, 2014

For the first time, this resource exists to help students and scholars understand the histories of Latin American Christianity. An ideal resource, this handbook is designed as an accompaniment to reading and research in the field.

Release date: 
November 1, 2014
McLaughlin offers an alternative to anthropocentric and conservationist paradigms within the Christian tradition, an alternative that affirms both scientific claims about natural history and the theological hope for eschatological redemption.

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