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Fall 2014

57-63 of 66
Release date: 
July 1, 2014
In this book Whidden argues that illumination is a critical systematic motif in Aquinas?theology, one that involves the nature of truth, knowledge, and God; at the root, Aquinas?theology of light, or illumination, is Christological, grounding human knowledge of God and eschatological beatitude.
Marc Vial (Editor) Christophe Chalamet (Editor)
Release date: 
July 1, 2014
This book explores the major renaissance that Trinitarian theology has undergone in recent decades. Remarkably, all the main Christian denominations have participated in this, and contemporary Trinitarian theology is a discussion that often crosses over confessional boundaries.
Lloyd Steffen (Author) Dennis R. Cooley (Author)
Release date: 
July 1, 2014
In The Ethics of Death, the authors undertake an examination of the deaths that we experience as members of a larger moral community. Unafraid of difficult topics, they fully engage suicide, physician assisted suicide, euthanasia, capital punishment, abortion, and war as areas of life where death poses moral challenges.
Release date: 
July 1, 2014

This book argues that texts--even literary texts--, have an eschatology, too, a part in God's purpose for the cosmos. This book tells the story of how readers participate in the future of the word, the eschatology of texts.

Eric D. Barreto (Editor)
Release date: 
July 1, 2014

This brief, readable, edited volume emphasizes the vital skills, habits, practices, and values involved in reading theologically. Reading Theologically is a vital resource for students beginning the seminary process and professors of introductory level seminary courses.

David M. Allen (Author)
Release date: 
July 1, 2014

By their very nature, historical Jesus studies inevitably focus on the Gospel accounts, in the quest for the real or original Jesus behind them. This book redresses the balance by focusing specifically on non-Gospel material.

Release date: 
July 1, 2014

The author argues that attention to narrative obtrusion in the Hebrew Bible offers an entry point into the world of the narrator and thus promises to redefine aspects of narrative criticism.

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