Karl Barth and the Analogia Entis

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A&C Black, 17 giu 2010 - 244 pagine
1 Recensione
Many interpreters argue that Karl Barth's rejection of the Roman Catholic analogia entis was based upon a mistaken interpretation of the principle, and many scholars also contend that late in his career, Barth changed his mind about the analogia entis, either by withdrawing his rejection of it or by adopting some form of it as his own. This book challenges both views, and by doing so, it opens up new avenues for ecumenical dialogue between Protestants and Roman Catholics. In short, this book establishes that Barth did not make a mistake when he rejected the analogia entis and that he also never wavered on his critique of it; he did, however, change his response to it-not by breaking with his earlier thought, but by deepening it so that a true Christological dialogue could take place between Protestant and Roman Catholic theologians. This conclusion will be used to point the way to new terrain for ecumenical dialogue in contemporary discussions.
 

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Indice

1 Introduction
1
2 The Background to the Debate
13
3 Incarnation and Analogy
51
4 The Nature of Barths Rejection of the analogia entis
83
5 Przywaras Analogia Entis and the Invention of the AntiChrist
122
6 Barths analogia fidei and Its Implications
158
7 Analogy in Covenant
191
8 Conclusion
231
Bibliography
236
Index
243
Copyright

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Informazioni sull'autore (2010)

Keith L. Johnson holds a PhD from Princeton Theological Seminary and is Assistant Professor of Theology at Wheaton College, USA.

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