How is God involved in our lives? We often have difficulty answering this question. And when we do answer it, our ideas tend to be simplistic. We either think of God as an alien, almost magical force that immediately and directly intervenes in our lives, or we think of God as an enhancement—a better and larger version—of our natural capacities.
Eccentric Existence: A Theological Anthropology
David H. Kelsey
Christ the Key
Christ Our Companion: Toward a Theology of Liberation
Roberto S. Goizueta
Enfleshing Freedom: Body, Race, and Being
M. Shawn Copeland
Trauma and Grace: Theology in a Ruptured World
Believing Again: Doubt and Faith in a Secular Age
Whose Community? Which Interpretation? Philosophical Hermeneutics for the Church
Crisis, Call, and Leadership in the Abrahamic Traditions
The 500th anniversary of Calvin’s birth last year prompted the publication of a spate of works celebrating his life and theology. Gordon’s vibrant new biography invites readers to see Calvin’s theological commitments in historical context.
Postliberal theology has affirmed the decisive significance and the integrity of the biblical narrative. But in what way do postliberals affirm the truth of Christianity? Are they merely saying that the Bible is true in the way that a work of fiction is true?
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