Reclaiming the Bible for the church / edited by Carl E. Braaten and Robert W. Jenson. [print]Material type: TextPublication details: Edinburgh : T&T Clark, [(c)1996. Description: xii, 137 pages ; 23 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 0567085333; 9780567085337Subject(s): Bible -- Evidences, authority, etc. -- Congresses | Bible -- Hermeneutics -- Congresses | Bible -- Canon -- Congresses | Bible -- Theology -- Congresses | Bible -- Criticism, interpretation, etc. -- Congresses | Theology | Authority -- Religious aspects | HermeneuticsLOC classification: BS480.R435 1996BS480.J54.R435 1996COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:
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|Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status)||G Allen Fleece Library Circulating Collection - First Floor||Non-fiction||BS480.R43 1996 (Browse shelf(Opens below))||Available||31923001538988|
Originally published: Grand Rapids : Eerdmans, 1995.
"Chapters of this book originated as addresses delivered at a theological conference on the theme, "Reclaiming the Bible for the Church," held at St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota, June 6-8, 1994"--P. ix.
Includes bibliographical references.
Gospel, church, and scripture Carl E. Braaten and Robert W. Jenson On reclaiming the Bible for Christian theology Brevard S. Childs Alien hermeneutics and the misappropriation of scripture Karl P. Donfried Loss of Biblical authority and its recovery Roy A. Harrisville Reclaiming our roots and vision: scripture and the stability of the Christian church Alister E. McGrath Hermeneutics and the life of the church Robert W. Jenson Church, the Bible, and dogmatic theology Thomas Hopko Canon as the voice of the living God Elizabeth Achtemeier Scriptural word and liturgical worship Aidan Kavanaugh.
"Front-ranking theologians speak out on the crisis of biblical authority and interpretation in the church, focusing in particular on the adequacy of the historical-critical method of hermeneutics. The essays in this volume address from various perspectives the notorious gap between the historical-critical approach to the study of the Bible and the church's liturgical and dogmatic transmission of biblical faith. The authors, following the central theme suggested by Brevard S. Childs's "canonical method" of biblical interpretation, argue that the historical-critical method does not suffice of itself apart from faith and the church."--BOOK JACKET.
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