|Statement||George Devine, editor.|
|Contributions||Devine, George, 1941- ed.|
|LC Classifications||BR50 .C59|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 286 p.|
|Number of Pages||286|
|LC Control Number||71110590|
Theology of the Book of Revelation. The final three chapters of the book dealt with the Holy Spirit in the book of Revelation (chap 6), what Revelation reveals about the New Jerusalem (chap 7), and how we can read, teach, and understand the book of Revelation today (chap 7). I really struggled with all of these chapters, and indeed, the whole book. The Book of Revelation is a work of profound theology. But its literary form makes it impenetrable to many modern readers and open to all kinds of misinterpretations. Richard Bauckham explains how the book's imagery conveyed meaning in its original context and how the book's theology is inseparable from its literary structure and by: A Theology of Liberation: History, Politics, and oll, N.Y.: Orbis, This book is the magnum opus of liberation theology. Written by the movement’s founder, Gustavo Gutiérrez, this book outlines the majorcomponents of the theology providing theoretical explanation and historicalperspective. This is the credo and seminal text of the movement which was later characterized as liberation theology. The book burst upon the scene in the early seventies, and was swiftly acknowledged as a pioneering and prophetic approach to theology which famously made an option for the poor, placing the exploited, the alienated, and the economically wretched at the centre of a/5(77).
In his previous book, Theology of the Body Explained, Christopher West offered a more detailed, six-hundred-page commentary on St. John Paul II's Theology of the Body. In Theology of the Body for Beginners, West provides a short and popular summary of the saint's revolutionary teaching while answering big questions like/5(). The theology of the book is exclusively Salvation Theology. My theology has evolved over the past sixty years but my roots are still in what I intuited at the age of fifteen, an intuition that was confirmed three years later when Honest to God was published. Robinson titled his first chapter Reluctant Revolution. "Liberation Theology is just the book I've been searching for unsuccessfully until now as the basic text for the course I offer on Latin American Liberation Theology. It is everything I need. Concise, well-written, and balanced, it gives some real attention to the critics of Liberation Theology, as any fair text must do."Reviews: Scores of books and articles have been published, addressing one or another aspect of the Islamic Revolution in Iran. Missing from this body of scholarship, however, has been a comprehensive analysis of the intellectual and ideological cornerstones of one of the most dramatic revolutions in our time. In this remarkable volume, Hamid Dabashi brings together, in a sustained and engagingly.
In that revolution we need a theology which translates but does not disintegrate, moving us from one language to another more intelligible in our present era. Yet we also need that theology to take account of the rich symbolism that has been always there and needs to . The theology of revolution has begun to sweep divinity schools in Germany, and there are distressing signs that it is preempting the interest of many theological : Carl F. H. Henry. If you know of liberation theology books and/or videos available for downloading free of charge, Jesus and the Nonviolent Revolution by André Trocmé From the publisher: André Trocmé () is famous for his role in saving thousands of Jews from the Nazis, as pastor of the French village of Le Chambon. But his bold deeds did not. Liberation theology originated in Catholic Latin America at the end of the s in response to prevalent conditions of poverty and oppression. Its basic tenet was that it is the primary duty of the church to seek to promote social and economic justice. Since that time it has grown in influence, spreading to other areas of the Third World 5/5(1).