Crosslight magazine featured a review of the book Human Trafficking, the Bible and the Church.
Mark Zirnsak says the book ‘provides a fascinating history of the emergence of opposition to slavery’.
Do we need to rethink the practical purpose of theological reflection?
What does the Bible’s message about speech teach us?
How can we unlearn ways of talking about God in order to connect with contemporary society?
In this succinct, inviting volume, Theology – Descent into the Vicious Circles of Death, four Balkan theologians delve into and bounce off the theology of Jurgen Moltmann, whose classic The Crucified God influenced novel theological approaches around the globe, most recently the emerging postwar Christian theology in the Balkans.
With a foreword by Miroslav Volf.
Giving the Devil His Due walks through all of O’Connor’s stories and looks closely at Dostoevsky’s magnum opus The Brothers Karamazov to show that when the devil rules, all hell breaks loose. Instead of this kingdom of violence, O’Connor and Dostoevsky propose a kingdom of love.
Allegory in the parables of Jesus has never been addressed properly. By studying the allegorical features in parables and evaluating some former parable theories, Allegorical Spectrum of the Parables of Jesus hopes to bring insight to the hermeneutics of allegory in the parables of Jesus.
‘In a frantic effort to restore the church’s damaged reputation by demonstrating it is “tough on (sexual) crime”, it has created another group of scapegoats – its own clergy.’
The Elohist, Robert Karl Gnuse.
Though many Old Testament scholars prefer no longer to speak of the Elohist source in the Pentateuch, Gnuse seeks to defend the existence of this pentateuchal tradition by responding to scholarly critics, isolating texts belonging to the source and offering a theological assessment of these texts.
Dancing in the Dark, Graham Buxton.
As we engage in Christian ministry, we are summoned to participate as grace-filled faith communities in the triune God’s immeasurably loving and healing work in the world, leading those who are in darkness into an awareness of the God who imparts life in all its glorious abundance, that which is so . . . and a journey into the mystery of that which is to come. The liberating ministry of the gospel is both a declaration and an invitation–an invitation to the dance!
A Stranger is Calling, Anton Wessels.
Abraham, the father of all believers, plays host to three strangers, one of whom is God, and thus sets an example for others to follow.
Jews, Christians, and Muslims often treat each other as strangers. Their Holy Books are not the cause of their conflicts and enmity but rather show the way to solve them. They tell a common story of the lifelong journey of the human being to the promised city, the promised land, and the promised world where justice and righteousness reign.
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