Cambridge Studies in Christian Doctrine: Remythologizing Theology: Divine Action, Passion, and Authorship Series Number 18 by Kevin J. Vanhoozer
The rise of modern science and God's "death" in the 19th century led to a radical questioning of Bartman's divine work and authorship. Remythologizing moving theology in another direction begins…
Cambridge Studies in Christian Doctrine synopsis
The rise of modern science and God's "death" in the 19th century led to a radical questioning of Bartman's divine work and authorship.Remythologizing moving theology in another direction begins by taking the written writings about God's talk seriously. It establishes divine communication as a formal and material theological principle, and suggests that interpersonal dialogue, rather than non-personal causality, is the cornerstone of God's relationship with the world.
This original contribution to the theology of divineaction and authorship develops a new vision of the Christian faith. It also revisits many ancient differences such as God's sovereignty relations with human freedom, time for eternity, and the suffering of love.