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Spring 2017

36-42 of 57
Timothy Stanley (Author)
Release date: 
February 1, 2017

In Writing Faith, Timothy Stanley provides a novel investigation into Jacques Derrida's unanswered question concerning the mediatic nature of Christianity. There, the relationship between writing and faith comes into sharper focus. 

Release date: 
February 1, 2017

Reading the Book of Isaiah in its original context is the crucial prerequisite for reading its citation and use in later interpretation, including the New Testament writings, argues Ben Witherington III. 

Release date: 
February 1, 2017

For too many students, Christian theology is learned in isolation from other religions traditions. With this, the second volume of her important work, Kristin Johnston Largen returns to expand the systematic theology she began in the original volume.

Release date: 
February 1, 2017

Trinitarian Grace and Participation demonstrates the central organizing role grace plays in the Trinitarian theology of T. F. Torrance and its practical implications for the Christian life as the gift of sharing in the Son’s relation with the Father through the Spirit. 

Andrew Staron (Author)
Release date: 
February 1, 2017

The Gift of Love explores the intelligibility of Augustine's claim that we come to know and encounter God in and through our love. 

Release date: 
February 1, 2017

Remembering the Reformation presents a nuanced reading of Martin Luther and his relationship with the Catholic tradition. 

Oswald Bayer (Author) Jeffery G. Silcock (Editor & Translator) Mark C. Mattes (Editor & Translator)
Release date: 
January 1, 2017

Rather than asking if theology is theoretical or practical—a question that reveals a fundamental lack of understanding about the nature of theology in general—it is better to ask "What exactly is theology?" It is this question that Oswald Bayer attempts to answer in Theology the Lutheran Way, clearing up misconceptions about the essence of theology. Along with Luther himself, Bayer claims that theology, rather than being something that we do, is really what God does. 

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