Revelation, Redemption, and Response: Calvin's Trinitarian Understanding of the Divine-Human Relationship
Oxford University Press, 23 Φεβ 1995 - 248 σελίδες
How does John Calvin understand and depict the relationship of God with humanity? Until this study, the most influential readings of Calvin have tended to assume a dialectical divine-human opposition as fundamental to his thought. In this fresh consideration of Calvin's Christian vision his consistent and pervasive appeal to the Trinity in understanding the divine-human relationship is delineated and imaginatively rendered. Tracing the trinitarian theme in its many dimensions throughout the reformer's work, Philip Butin offers a revised look at the vital role of the Trinity in Calvin's thought, in the process recovering Calvin as a significant historical source for contemporary trinitarian theological reflection.
Τι λένε οι χρήστες - Σύνταξη κριτικής
Δεν εντοπίσαμε κριτικές στις συνήθεις τοποθεσίες.
THE TRINITARIAN BASIS PATTERN AND DYNAMIC OF THE DIVINEHUMAN RELATIONSHIP
THE TRINITY AND THE VISIBILITY OF GRACE CONTEXTUALITY COMPREHENSIVENESS AND COHERENCE IN CALVINS TRINITARIA...
Άλλες εκδόσεις - Προβολή όλων
1559 Institutes affirms anti-Nicene Augustine baptism believers biblical Calvin’s Doctrine Calvin’s theology Calvin’s thought Calvin’s trinitarian Calvin’s understanding Caroli catechesis Chapter Christ’s mediation Christian vision Christology Comm communion construal context controversy Creator creed creedal crucial dialectical discussion distinction divine and human divine grace divine image divine-human relationship dogmatic Dowey dynamic ecclesiology economic—trinitarian emphasized eternal eucharist explicitly faith Father flesh focus God the Father God’s grace God’s redemptive God’s trinitarian historical Holy Spirit human response implications influence intrinsic Jesus Christ John Calvin Karl Barth knowledge Lord’s nature Nicene Niesel noted orthodox patristic person pneumatology Redeemer reference reflects regard relationship with humanity revelation righteousness role Ronald Wallace sacraments salvation sanctification scripture Servetus significant Son’s soteriological specific T. F. Torrance tendency Testament theologians Thomas Torrance tion Torrance trinitarian basis trinitarian character trinitarian concern trinitarian doctrine trinitarian paradigm trinitarian pattern trinitarian terms trinitarian understanding Trinity triune unity Word worship
Σελίδα 58 - Christ are born, not of blood, nor of the will of the flesh, nor of the will of man, but of God ; John i.
Σελίδα 59 - For as God alone is a fit witness of himself in his Word, so also the Word will not find acceptance in men's hearts before it is sealed by the inward testimony of the Spirit.
Σελίδα 83 - In that day you will know that I am in my Father, and you in me, and I in you.
Σελίδα 71 - Christ, having been made ours, makes us sharers with him in the gifts with which he has been endowed.
Σελίδα 91 - Christ was given to us by God's generosity, to be grasped and possessed by us in faith. By partaking of him, we principally receive a double grace: namely, that being reconciled to God through Christ's blamelessness, we may have in heaven instead of a Judge a gracious Father; and secondly, that sanctified by Christ's spirit we may cultivate blamelessness and purity of life.
Σελίδα 103 - It seems to me, then, a simple and appropriate definition to say, that it is an external sign, by which the Lord seals on our consciences his promises of good-will toward us, in order to sustain the weakness of our faith, and we in our turn testify our piety towards him, both before himself, and before angels as well as men.
Σελίδα 98 - For there is no other way to enter into life unless this mother conceive us in her womb, give us birth, nourish us at her breast, and lastly, unless she keep us under her care and guidance until, putting off mortal flesh, we become like the angels.
Σελίδα 82 - God the Father gives us the Holy Spirit for his Son's sake, and yet has bestowed the whole fullness of the Spirit upon the Son to be minister and steward of his liberality. For this reason, the Spirit is sometimes called the "Spirit of the Father," sometimes the "Spirit of the Son.
Σελίδα 60 - For by a kind of mutual bond the Lord has joined together the certainty of his Word and of his Spirit so that the perfect religion of the Word may abide in our minds when the Spirit, who causes us to contemplate God's face, shines; and that we in turn may embrace the Spirit with no fear of being deceived when we recognize him in his own image, namely, in the Word.