The Resource A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism., Edited by Carl E. Braaten

A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism., Edited by Carl E. Braaten

Label
A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism.
Title
A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism.
Statement of responsibility
Edited by Carl E. Braaten
Title variation
Perspectives on 19th and 20th century Protestant theology
Creator
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
Professor Tillich analyzes the development of Christian theology
Related
Member of
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1886-1965
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Tillich, Paul
Index
index present
LC call number
BT21.2
LC item number
.T53
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
  • 1929-
  • 1886-1965
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Braaten, Carl E.
  • Tillich, Paul
Series statement
A Touchstone book
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Theology, Doctrinal
  • Theology, Doctrinal
Label
A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism., Edited by Carl E. Braaten
Instantiates
Publication
Note
Previously published in two separate volumes entitled A history of Christian thought and Perspectives on 19th and 20th century Protestant theology
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Part 1. Introduction: the concept of dogma -- The preparation for Christianity: The Kairos; The universalism of the Roman Empire; Hellenistic philosophy (Skepticism, The platonic tradition, The stoics, Eclecticism); The inter-testamental period; The mystery religions; The method of the New Testament -- Theological developments in the ancient church: The Apostolic fathers; The apologetic movement; Gnosticism; The Anti-Gnostic fathers (The system of authorities, The Montanist reaction, God the creator, The history of salvation, Trinity and Christology, The Sacrament of Baptism); Neo-Platonism; Clement and Origen of Alexandria (Christianity and philosophy, The allegorical method, The doctrine of God, Christology, Eschatology); Dynamic and modalistic monarchianism (Paul of Samosata, Sa bellius); The Trinitarian controversy (Arianism, The Council of Nicaea, Athanasius and Marcellus, The Cappadocian theologians); The Christological problem (The Antiochean theology, The Alexandrian theology, The Council of Chalcedon, Leontius of Byzantium); Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite; Tertullian and Cyprian; The life and thought of Augustine (The Pelagian controversy) -- Trends in the Middle Ages: Scholasticism, mysticism, Biblicism; The Scholastic method; Trends in scholasticism (Dialectics and tradition, Augustinianism and Aristotelianism, Thomism and Sootism, Nominalism and Realism, Pantheism and church doctrine); The religious forces; The Medieval church; The Sacraments; Anselm of Canterbury; Abelard of Paris; Bernard of Clairvaux; Joachim of Floris; The Thirteenth century; The doctrines of Thomas Aquinas; William of Ockham; German mysticism; The pre-reformers -- Roman Catholicism from Trent to the present: The meaning of counter-reformation; The doctrine of authorities; The doctrine of sin; The doctrine of justification; The Sacraments; Papal infallibility; Jansenism; Probabilism; Recent developments -- The theology of the Protestant reformers: Martin Luther; Huldreich Zwingli; John Calvin (Providence and predestination) -- The development of Protestant theology: The period of orthodoxy; Pietism; The enlightenment
  • Part 2. Introduction: Problem and method -- Oscillating emphases in orthodoxy, pietism, and rationalism: The period of orthodoxy; The reaction of Pietism against orthodoxy; The rise of rationalism -- The Enlightenment and its problems: The nature of Enlightenment (The Kantian definition of autonomy, Concepts of reason, universal, critical, intuitive, technical, The concept of nature, The concept of harmony); The attitude of the Enlightened man (His Bourgeois character, His ideal of a reasonable religion, His common-sense morality, His subjective feeling); Intrinsic conflicts of Enlightenment (Cosmic pessimism, Cultural vices, Personal vices, Progress based on immorality); The fulfillers and critics of Enlightenment (Rousseau, the French Revolution, and postivism; Kant, moral religion, and radical evil) -- The Classic-Romantic reaction against the Enlightenment: Lessing, historical criticsm, and the rediscovery of Spinoza; The synthesis of Spinoza and Kant; The nature of Romanticism (The infinite and finite, The emotional and the aesthetic elements in Romanticism, The turn to the past and the valuation of tradition, The quest of unity and authority, The negative and the Demonic in Romanticism); The Classical theological synthesis: Friedrich Schleiermacher; The universal synthesis: Georg W.F. Hegel -- The breakdown of the universal synthesis: The split in the Hegelian school (The historical problem: Strauss and Baur, The anthropological problem: Ludwig Feuerbach); Schelling's criticism of Hegel; The religious revival and its theological consequences (The nature of the European revival, The theology of Repristination, Natural science and the fight over Darwinism); Kierkegaard's existential theology (Kierkegaard's criticism of Hegel, Ethical existence and the human situation: anxiety, despair, The nature of faith: the leap and existential truth, Criticism of theology and church; Political radicalism and its theological significance (The Bourgeois radicals, Marx's relation to Hegel and Feuerbach, Marx's view of the human situation: alienation, Marx's doctrine of ideology and his attach on religion, Marx's political existentialism, The prophetic element in Marx; Voluntarism and the philosophy of life (Schopenhauer's idea of the will, Nietzsche's idea of will-to-power, Nietzsche's doctrine of resentment, The "Death of God" and the new ideal of man -- New ways of mediation: Experience and the Biblical message (The Erlangen school, Martin Kahler); The "Back to Kant" movement; Adolf von Harnack; Miscellaneous movements in theology (The Luther-Renaissance, Biblical realism, Radical criticism, Rudolf Bultmann, The history-of-religious approach, Ernst Troeltsch, Religious socialism, Karl Barth, Existentialism)
Dimensions
21 cm.
Extent
xlii, 550 pages
Isbn
9780671214265
Lccn
72171021
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00871159
  • (OCoLC)ocm00871159
Label
A history of Christian thought, from its Judaic and Hellenistic origins to existentialism., Edited by Carl E. Braaten
Publication
Note
Previously published in two separate volumes entitled A history of Christian thought and Perspectives on 19th and 20th century Protestant theology
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Part 1. Introduction: the concept of dogma -- The preparation for Christianity: The Kairos; The universalism of the Roman Empire; Hellenistic philosophy (Skepticism, The platonic tradition, The stoics, Eclecticism); The inter-testamental period; The mystery religions; The method of the New Testament -- Theological developments in the ancient church: The Apostolic fathers; The apologetic movement; Gnosticism; The Anti-Gnostic fathers (The system of authorities, The Montanist reaction, God the creator, The history of salvation, Trinity and Christology, The Sacrament of Baptism); Neo-Platonism; Clement and Origen of Alexandria (Christianity and philosophy, The allegorical method, The doctrine of God, Christology, Eschatology); Dynamic and modalistic monarchianism (Paul of Samosata, Sa bellius); The Trinitarian controversy (Arianism, The Council of Nicaea, Athanasius and Marcellus, The Cappadocian theologians); The Christological problem (The Antiochean theology, The Alexandrian theology, The Council of Chalcedon, Leontius of Byzantium); Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite; Tertullian and Cyprian; The life and thought of Augustine (The Pelagian controversy) -- Trends in the Middle Ages: Scholasticism, mysticism, Biblicism; The Scholastic method; Trends in scholasticism (Dialectics and tradition, Augustinianism and Aristotelianism, Thomism and Sootism, Nominalism and Realism, Pantheism and church doctrine); The religious forces; The Medieval church; The Sacraments; Anselm of Canterbury; Abelard of Paris; Bernard of Clairvaux; Joachim of Floris; The Thirteenth century; The doctrines of Thomas Aquinas; William of Ockham; German mysticism; The pre-reformers -- Roman Catholicism from Trent to the present: The meaning of counter-reformation; The doctrine of authorities; The doctrine of sin; The doctrine of justification; The Sacraments; Papal infallibility; Jansenism; Probabilism; Recent developments -- The theology of the Protestant reformers: Martin Luther; Huldreich Zwingli; John Calvin (Providence and predestination) -- The development of Protestant theology: The period of orthodoxy; Pietism; The enlightenment
  • Part 2. Introduction: Problem and method -- Oscillating emphases in orthodoxy, pietism, and rationalism: The period of orthodoxy; The reaction of Pietism against orthodoxy; The rise of rationalism -- The Enlightenment and its problems: The nature of Enlightenment (The Kantian definition of autonomy, Concepts of reason, universal, critical, intuitive, technical, The concept of nature, The concept of harmony); The attitude of the Enlightened man (His Bourgeois character, His ideal of a reasonable religion, His common-sense morality, His subjective feeling); Intrinsic conflicts of Enlightenment (Cosmic pessimism, Cultural vices, Personal vices, Progress based on immorality); The fulfillers and critics of Enlightenment (Rousseau, the French Revolution, and postivism; Kant, moral religion, and radical evil) -- The Classic-Romantic reaction against the Enlightenment: Lessing, historical criticsm, and the rediscovery of Spinoza; The synthesis of Spinoza and Kant; The nature of Romanticism (The infinite and finite, The emotional and the aesthetic elements in Romanticism, The turn to the past and the valuation of tradition, The quest of unity and authority, The negative and the Demonic in Romanticism); The Classical theological synthesis: Friedrich Schleiermacher; The universal synthesis: Georg W.F. Hegel -- The breakdown of the universal synthesis: The split in the Hegelian school (The historical problem: Strauss and Baur, The anthropological problem: Ludwig Feuerbach); Schelling's criticism of Hegel; The religious revival and its theological consequences (The nature of the European revival, The theology of Repristination, Natural science and the fight over Darwinism); Kierkegaard's existential theology (Kierkegaard's criticism of Hegel, Ethical existence and the human situation: anxiety, despair, The nature of faith: the leap and existential truth, Criticism of theology and church; Political radicalism and its theological significance (The Bourgeois radicals, Marx's relation to Hegel and Feuerbach, Marx's view of the human situation: alienation, Marx's doctrine of ideology and his attach on religion, Marx's political existentialism, The prophetic element in Marx; Voluntarism and the philosophy of life (Schopenhauer's idea of the will, Nietzsche's idea of will-to-power, Nietzsche's doctrine of resentment, The "Death of God" and the new ideal of man -- New ways of mediation: Experience and the Biblical message (The Erlangen school, Martin Kahler); The "Back to Kant" movement; Adolf von Harnack; Miscellaneous movements in theology (The Luther-Renaissance, Biblical realism, Radical criticism, Rudolf Bultmann, The history-of-religious approach, Ernst Troeltsch, Religious socialism, Karl Barth, Existentialism)
Dimensions
21 cm.
Extent
xlii, 550 pages
Isbn
9780671214265
Lccn
72171021
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00871159
  • (OCoLC)ocm00871159

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