Cover of: Prospects for post-Holocaust theology | Stephen R. Haynes

Prospects for post-Holocaust theology

  • 309 Pages
  • 0.66 MB
  • English
Scholars Press , Atlanta, Ga
Barth, Karl, 1886-1968., Moltmann, Jürgen., Van Buren, Matthews, 1924-, Holocaust (Christian theology), Israel (Christian theology), Theology -- History -- 20th century., Theology -- Forecas
StatementStephen R. Haynes.
SeriesAmerican Academy of Religion academy series ;, no. 77
LC ClassificationsBT93 .H39 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 309 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1553034M
ISBN 101555406513, 1555406521
LC Control Number91033004

Concluding that Barth's "radical traditionalism" is an unsuitable basis for developing a post-Holocaust theology, the author turns to more promising work expressed by the "messianic theology" of Moltmann and the "radical theology" of van Buren.

The book then distinguishes the work of Moltmann and van Buren from the work known as Holocaust theology, and places their work in Cited by: 3. Prospects for Post-Holocaust Theology.

Stephen R. Haynes. AAR Academy Series. Description. This work examines the significance of "Israel" for Christianity in the pre-Holocaust theology of Karl Barth, and the post-holocaust theologies developed by Jurgen Moltmann and Paul van Buren.

: Post-Holocaust Religious Education for German Women (Tubingen Prospects on Pastoral Theology and Religious Pedagogics / Tubinger Perspektiven zur Pastoraltheologie und Religionspadagogik) (): Mayer, Gabriele: BooksAuthor: Gabriele Mayer. Concluding that Barth's "radical traditionalism" is an unsuitable basis for developing apost-Holocaust theology, the author turns to more promising work expressed by the "messianic theology" of Moltmann and the "radical theology" of van Buren.

The book then distinguishes the work of Moltmann and van Buren from the work known as Holocaust theology, and places their work in the light ofboth the. The result is a comprehensive and interdisciplinary post-Holocaust ethics and theology, charting questions at the heart of a new synthesis: our concepts of God, the human person and the (post)modern world, as well as our understanding of ecology, politics, education, sacred texts, Christology, interreligious dialogue, forgiveness and reconciliation and eschatology.

Fackenheim’s Post-Holocaust theology Emil Fackenheim, a professor of philosophy at the University of Toronto, was working to confront the scandal of the Holocaust.

holocaust-theology-a-reader 1/1 Downloaded from on Novem by guest Download Holocaust Theology A Reader If you ally infatuation such a referred holocaust theology a reader ebook that will allow you worth, acquire the utterly best seller from us currently from several preferred authors.

Beginning with a general introduction to Holocaust theology and the religious challenge of the Holocaust, this sweeping collection brings together in one volume a coherent overview of the key theologies which have shaped responses to the Holocaust over the last several decades, including those addressing perplexing questions regarding Christian.

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In Post-Holocaust Judaism, believers struggle to reconcile the atrocities of the Nazi ethnic cleansing with the existence of a just and caring God. Modern Jewish theologians often try to understand the Holocaust through the Book of Job, because the suffering of Job parallels the suffering of innocent Jews.

In Jobthe protagonist. Prospects for Post-Holocaust Theology: 'Israel' in the Theologies of Karl Barth, Jiirgen Moltmann and Paul van Buren. American Academy of Religion Acad- emy Series Atlanta: Scholars Press.

"Christian Theology and the Covenant of Israel." Journal of Ecumenical Studies The Teaching of Contempt. New York: Holt, Rine- hart and Winston.

Holocaust theology is a body of theological and philosophical debate concerning the role of God in the universe in light of the Holocaust of the late s and s. It is primarily found in were killed in higher proportions than other groups; some scholars limit the definition of the Holocaust to the Jewish victims of the Nazis as Jews alone were targeted for the Final Solution.

Deuteronomy, Theology of. The fifth book of the Pentateuch is not merely a recasting of the Sinai covenant text and all its derivative materials, but a new and fresh statement of Yahweh's covenant purposes to a new generation in a new place with new prospects.

This book gives a critical assessment of Paul van Buren's contribution to the Jewish-Christian dialogue, and attempts an original contribution of its own. The main body of the work is concerned with van Buren's 'A Theology of the Jewish-Christian Reality', a systematic rethinking of Christianity vis-a-vis Judaism in a Post-Holocaust.

The relevance of Western post-Holocaust theology to the thought and practice of the Russian Orthodox Church Ilia Ehrenburg and Vasilii Grossman nearly broke the official silence by the preparation of a comprehensive book on these sufferings, which was even set in type.

was less concerned with problems of the past than with prospects for. This collection of essays highlights a dimension of Paul's theology of justification that has been neglected -- that his teaching emerged as an integral part of his understanding of his commission to preach the gospel to non-Jews and that his dismissal of justification "by works of the law" was directed not so much against Jewish legalism but rather against his fellow Jews' assumption that the /5(2).

The first book of its kind, Strange Fire will establish a benchmark for all future work on the topic. Table of Contents Matters of survival: a conversation - Elie Weisel, Timothy K. Beal Rupture and context: the ethical dimensions of a post-Holocaust Biblical hermeneutics - Chris Boesel. Haynes discusses Moltmann’s theology in Prospects for Post-Holocaust Theology: “Israel” in the Theologies of Karl Barth, J ¨ urgen Moltmann and Paul van Buren.

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American Academy of Religion Academy Series, ed. Susan Thistlethwaite, no. 77 (Atlanta: Scholars Press, ). Moltmann, The Crucified God (New York: Harper and Row, ). The acclaimed journalist and author, Elie Wiesel is credited with beginning the post-Holocaust theological discussion in the West.

In his haunting autobiographical book Night, Wiesel shares his journey from Hasidic piety, to Auschwitz, and finally to liberation. Prospects for post-Holocaust theology / by: Haynes, Stephen R. Published: () The texture of being: essays in first philosophy / by: Schmitz, Kenneth L., Published: ().

Post-Holocaust Christian revisionist theology, however, in its effort to rehabilitate Judaism from its denigration by Christianity, and in reaction to supersessionism, has tended to be simplistic in the opposite direction, by positing the presence of a Christian-like universalism in early Judaism.

written 23 years after the book’s. Post-Holocaust theology should be the attempt, from the standpoint of Christian faith, to think about the massive extermination of Jews perpetrated by the Nazis in Europe, essentially in the yearsintroduction to the book they edited, Encountering the Holocaust: An.

In this thought-provoking book, Clark Williamson challenges churches and theologians to become aware of the inherited ideology of anti-Judaism that has distorted their teaching, even on such key matters as Jesus, the Scriptures, the church, and God.4/5(7).

The dominant theme of post-Holocaust Jewish theology has been that of the temporary hiddenness of God, interpreted either as a divine mystery or, more commonly, as God's deferral to human freedom.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 23 cm: Contents: Religion and enthusiasm / H.D. Lewis --A personal God / I.T.

Ramsey --Doctrinal criticism / G.F. Woods --Towards a systematic future for theology / N. Smart --On doing theology: a contextual possibility / P.

Lehmann --Christology at the cross roads / J. Hick --Subjective and objective conceptions of atonement / D.M.

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Mackinnon. (shelved 2 times as post-holocaust) avg rating —ratings — published Richard Rubenstein is a Jewish theologian whose work on Holocaust theology is considered foundational to the subject.

His basic thesis in his most famous work, After Auschwitz: History, Theology, and Contemporary Judaism () is that the Jewish conception of God must change in the post-Holocaust era. According to Rubenstein, Jews can no longer believe in an all-powerful, all-good, and. No Theology nach Auschwitz - Any attempt at theology totalizes the ultimate horror, and by doing so, it lessens the suffering of what happened, as well as opening up humanity to ultimately excusing it and letting it happen again.

For some this is a radical negation of any attempt to explain, while for others it is a simple dismissal of. One pattern that does develop, however, is one that Katz himself highlights in the introductory essay to the third section of the volume: Jewish thinkers, in their theological ruminations in a post-Holocaust world, have returned with renewed interest to the biblical book of Job (Wrestling ).

HOLOCAUST, THE: JEWISH THEOLOGICAL RESPONSES. The Holocaust (Heb., sho ʾ ah), the willed destruction of European Jewry and the intended complete eradication of world Jewry by the Nazi regime, casts its shadow over all Jewish realities in the post-Holocaust nature of this event, and the particularity and peculiarity of its assault against Jewish life and Jewish dignity, force a.

The unsettling context of late modernity, a terrain of an infinite fragmentation of life, poses a challenge to Christianity to rearticulate its defining doctrine of the Trinity.

Christianity's initial messianic weakness&#;in that its canonical writings attest to a universal message of Price: $  Fackenheim’s best-known work is To Mend the World: Foundations of Future Jewish Theology ().In it, he coined the term “the commandment” (which he also called the “commanding Voice of Auschwitz”), “forbidding the post-Holocaust Jew to give Hitler post-humous victories.”Fackenheim encountered some criticism for his contention that it is worthwhile to maintain .Making Sense of New Testament Theology: Modern Problems and Prospects by A.K.M.

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