Roman but not Catholic : what remains at stake 500 years after the Reformation / Kenneth J. Collins and Jerry L. Walls, authors [print]

By: Contributor(s): Material type: TextTextPublication details: Grand Rapids, Michigan : Baker Academic, [(c)2017.Description: xxiii, 432 pages ; 23 cmContent type:
  • text
Media type:
  • unmediated
Carrier type:
  • volume
ISBN:
  • 9780801098932
  • 0801098939
Subject(s): LOC classification:
  • BT27.R663 2017
  • BT27.W215.R663 2017
COPYRIGHT NOT covered - Click this link to request copyright permission:
Contents:
What We Have in Common Tradition and the Traditions Scripture: No Greater Authority? ; Rome or Nothing? ; Revelation, Biblical Authority, and Creed: How to Affirm Catholic Faith without Affirming the Claims of Rome The Church, Part I: Excavating Rome's Exclusive Ecclesial Claims The Church, Part II: Are Other Traditions Ecumenically Understood? ; "You Are Your Own Pope": The Tu Quoque Objection Sacraments: Baptismal Unity and Separated Suppers Priesthood: From Presbyter to Priest, from Table to Altar The Papacy: Shaking the Foundations Machiavellian Machinations and More: The Later History of the Papacy Papal (Im)Probabilities Protestants in the Crosshairs: Popular Roman Catholic Apologetics Mary: Why She Matters Mary Again: From Dogmatic Definition to Co-Redeemer? ; Justification Roman Style Justification: The Joint Declaration and Its Aftermath Regeneration, Assurance, and Conversion: A Minor Chord in Roman Catholic Theology? ; The Deeply Divided Church of Rome: The World's Largest Pluralist Christian Denomination? ; Conclusion: A Come to Jesus Moment.
Summary: "This book offers a clearly written, informative, and fair critique of Roman Catholicism in defense of the catholic faith. Two leading evangelical thinkers in church history and philosophy summarize the major points of contention between Protestants and Catholics, honestly acknowledging real differences while conveying mutual respect and charity. The authors address key historical, theological, and philosophical issues as they consider what remains at stake five hundred years after the Reformation. They also present a hopeful way forward for future ecumenical relations, showing how Protestants and Catholics can participate in a common witness to the world." ;
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Holdings
Item type Current library Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode
Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) Circulating Book (checkout times vary with patron status) G. Allen Fleece Library Circulating Collection - First Floor NFIC BT27 .C65 2017 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available 31923001743570

Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

What We Have in Common Tradition and the Traditions Scripture: No Greater Authority? ; Rome or Nothing? ; Revelation, Biblical Authority, and Creed: How to Affirm Catholic Faith without Affirming the Claims of Rome The Church, Part I: Excavating Rome's Exclusive Ecclesial Claims The Church, Part II: Are Other Traditions Ecumenically Understood? ; "You Are Your Own Pope": The Tu Quoque Objection Sacraments: Baptismal Unity and Separated Suppers Priesthood: From Presbyter to Priest, from Table to Altar The Papacy: Shaking the Foundations Machiavellian Machinations and More: The Later History of the Papacy Papal (Im)Probabilities Protestants in the Crosshairs: Popular Roman Catholic Apologetics Mary: Why She Matters Mary Again: From Dogmatic Definition to Co-Redeemer? ; Justification Roman Style Justification: The Joint Declaration and Its Aftermath Regeneration, Assurance, and Conversion: A Minor Chord in Roman Catholic Theology? ; The Deeply Divided Church of Rome: The World's Largest Pluralist Christian Denomination? ; Conclusion: A Come to Jesus Moment.

"This book offers a clearly written, informative, and fair critique of Roman Catholicism in defense of the catholic faith. Two leading evangelical thinkers in church history and philosophy summarize the major points of contention between Protestants and Catholics, honestly acknowledging real differences while conveying mutual respect and charity. The authors address key historical, theological, and philosophical issues as they consider what remains at stake five hundred years after the Reformation. They also present a hopeful way forward for future ecumenical relations, showing how Protestants and Catholics can participate in a common witness to the world." ; !c From publisher's description.

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