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Fall 2014

43-49 of 66
Release date: 
September 1, 2014

Romans 9-11 remains one of the most difficult and contested biblical texts in scholarship today. David R. Wallace demonstrates how Paul weaves two distinct Jewish literary forms together--lament and midrash--into a logical narrative concerning Israel's salvation. The result is new insight into the theology of Paul.

Release date: 
September 1, 2014

The thought of Saint Augustine stands as one of the central fountainheads of not only theology but Western social and political theory. This book examines the modern political readings of Augustine, providing an extensive account of the pivotal French, British, and American strands of interpretation.

Oliver D. Crisp (Author)
Release date: 
September 1, 2014

Deviant Calvinism This book contributes to theological retrieval within the Reformed theology, and establishes a wider path to thinking Calvinism differently. It seeks to show that the Reformed tradition is much broader and more variegated than is often thought.

Release date: 
September 1, 2014

In Dialectical Theology and Jacques Ellul, Jacob E. Van Vleet argues that the work of Jacques Ellul is frequently misread on account of inattention to the theological underpinning that governs Ellul's thought. In a penetrating analysis, Van Vleet provides a substantive account of the theological structure of Ellul's work.

Release date: 
September 1, 2014

In this book Peterson engages one of the most enduring controversies in current critical scholarship on the Hebrew Bible, the identities and provenances of the authors of the various "editions" of the Deuteronomistic History.

Nancy H. Wiener (Author) Jo Hirschmann (Author)
Release date: 
August 1, 2014
Drawing on contemporary explorations of stigma, the authors of Maps and Meaning raise communal questions related to healthcare, returning veterans, and incarcerated people. They propose a societal approach that embraces the inevitability of life's ebbs and flow and that draws maps to facilitate these journeys.
Release date: 
August 1, 2014
One of the perennial questions in political theology is how the concept of truth is defined and how such is grounded theologically. This book tackles this crucial question through an analysis and comparison of the thought of two of the most important contemporary Catholic and Protestant theologians, Joseph Ratzinger (Benedict XVI) and John Milbank.

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