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Fall 2014

15-21 of 66
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.
Holly J. Inglis (Author) Kathy L. Dawson (Contributor) Rodger Y. Nishioka (Contributor)
Release date: 
November 1, 2014
Educators are engaging with neuroscientists to reshape classroom practices, content delivery, curriculum design, and physical classroom spaces to enhance students? learning and memory, primarily in elementary and secondary education. Why not in seminary education?
Joel M. Cruz (Author)
Release date: 
November 1, 2014
With this brief, engaging, and helpful overview, Joel M. Cruz offers a resource that tells that story of Latin America church history in a new way, enabling students of all kinds to better understand the histories of Latin American Christianity.
Release date: 
November 1, 2014
In an era that oscillates regularly between nihilism and the erosion of moral vision, on the one hand, and pseudo-gnostic myths of self-apotheosis on the other, the classical Christian claim of human participation in the divine as the story of the transformation of human life takes on radical, counter-cultural color. The author performs a retrieval of the Christological vision of the unification of the divine and the human in the single subject of Jesus Christ.
Namsoon Kang (Author)
Release date: 
November 1, 2014

Diasporic Feminist Theology attempts to construct feminist theology by adopting diaspora as a theopolitical and ethical metaphor. The author here constructs diasporic, transethnic, and glocal feminist theological discourses that create spaces of transformation, reconciliation, and solidarity.

G. Brooke Lester (Author) Jane S. Webster (Contributor) Christopher M. Jones (Contributor)
Release date: 
November 1, 2014

This book introduces the reader to Understanding by Design: an approach to course design that is proven time-efficient and grounded in the instructor's most closely-held convictions about her subject matter's "big ideas and essential questions."

Brian R. Doak (Author)
Release date: 
November 1, 2014

Brian R. Doak observes that the book of Job, more than any other book in the Bible, uses metaphors drawn from the natural world, especially of plants and animals, as raw material for thinking about human suffering. Doak argues that Job should be viewed as an anthropological "ground zero" for the traumatic definition of the post-exilic human self in ancient Israel.

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