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Modern Christianity

43-49 of 80
Mark Granquist (Author)
Release date: 
January 1, 2015

In this lively and engaging new history, Granquist brings to light not only the institutions that Lutherans founded and sustained but the people that lived within them. This shows the complete story?not only the policies and the politics, but the piety and the practical experiences of the Lutheran men and women who lived and worked in the American context.

Release date: 
January 1, 2015

Hastings retrieves Edwards's theology of participation, critically elucidating the concept of theosis in his Trinitarian theology. This volume brings Edwards's rich theological work into conversation with the patristic and Reformed traditions (Calvin and, especially, Barth), in order to construct a more hopeful, liberating, and truly human version of Christian life.

Philip Caldwell (Author) Lewis Ayres (Editor) MediAnn Volpe (Editor)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

This volume provides a comprehensive account of why a Trinitarian and Christological construal of liturgy and sacraments as revelation is key to the vision that informed Vatican II and offers constructive theological and ecclesial possibilities for the future.

Daniel Inman (Author)
Release date: 
December 1, 2014

This book is the first historical account of theology's modern institutional origins in the United Kingdom. It explores how Oxford theology, from the beginnings of the Tractarian movement until the end of the Second World War, both influenced and responded to the reform of the university.

Release date: 
October 1, 2014
In this innovative project, ten individuals write as one voice to illuminate the ways that hip-hop and the Black Church agree, disagree, and inform each other on key topics.
Release date: 
October 1, 2014
Arguing for a retrieval of the landmark work, God's Fierce Whimsy, Stina Busman Jost establishes the critical importance of this volume for the construction of a dialogic theological method and makes the argument that a dialogic theological method is relevant for the doing of theology today
Release date: 
October 1, 2014

Engagement with primary sources is an essential part of effective teaching and learning in the church history or theology course. And yet, pulling together and distilling the right readings can be challenging. In this all-new primary-source anthology, Keith D. Stanglin has done the heavy lifting for a new generation of classrooms. Stanglin has edited and introduced over 100 selections to create a reader that orients students to the ebb and flow of thought that moves out from the pre-Reformation period.

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