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Fall 2016

43-49 of 53
John Sanders (Author)
Release date: 
August 1, 2016

This book uses an approach known as cognitive linguistics to explore the incredibly rich ways our conceptual tools, derived from embodied life and culture, shape the way we understand Christian teachings and practices. 

D. Stephen Long (Author)
Release date: 
August 1, 2016

The Perfectly Simple Triune God challenges this critique and reading of Aquinas as a misunderstanding of his doctrine of God.

Eric D. Barreto (Editor) Michael J. Chan (Editor)
Release date: 
August 1, 2016

In Exploring the Bible, preseminarians and other students about to begin training in ministry join scholars Eric D. Barreto and Michael J. Chan on a journey through Scripture. More than simply a practical guide to reading the Bible, this book will help readers claim their unique interpretive perspective. Barreto and Chan invite us to bring our full, authentic selves to a text that will affirm and challenge us, confirm and transform us, delight and concern us. There, God speaks, and we can hear God’s word in a new way. 

Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Decades ago, Werner G. Kümmel described the historical problem of Romans as its "double character": concerned with issues of Torah and the destiny of Israel, the letter is explicitly addressed not to Jews but to Gentiles. At stake in the numerous answers given to that question is nothing less than. . . 

Release date: 
August 1, 2016

Gift and Promise shows how the theology of the Augsburg Confession presents the Gospel Promise as a gift for the world today.  

Paul B. Fowler (Author)
Release date: 
July 1, 2016

We increasingly recognize that Paul did not write his letter to the Romans primarily out of doctrinal concerns. Paul B. Fowler presses that insight home in this attentive, yet eminently readable, study of the letter's structure. 

Release date: 
July 1, 2016

Since some of the most important Catholic Enlighteners lived in Germany, this book concentrates on their endeavors, but also frequently points to other European players. Only an unpolemical historical assessment of the Catholic Enlightenment can help us to get out of the current gridlock of interpreting Vatican II: was there a break with tradition, or was there continuity? 

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