By Frei, Hans W.; Frei, Hans W.; Nazianzenus Gregorius; of Nazianzus Saint. Gregory; of Nazianzus Saint. Gregory; Fulford, Ben; Frei, Hans W
Key to a theology of scripture and the way theology features relating to the translation of Christianity's non secular texts is the real factor of religion and background. looking to handle a severe challenge in theology and the translation of scripture raised by way of sleek old awareness, Ben Fulford argues for a densely old and theological interpreting of scripture established in a Christological rubric. The argument herein uncovers a development of triune motion and presence within the rhetorical use of Christian sacred texts, one that attracts readers into fuller participation within the shaping of background in Christ. Tracing the matter in the course of the smooth theological background, the writer turns to a comparative account of theologically patterned examining represented by way of patristic theology in Gregory of Nazianzus and postliberal theology in its pivotal founder, Hans Frei. The ebook addresses the problem of historicity and old attention, argues for the relevance of pre-modern methods to scripture, and provides a clean and large account of 2 salient figures from the early and modern culture, hence enacting a theology of retrieval as a source on a gift factor of significant significance
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Additional info for Divine eloquence and human transformation : rethinking scripture and history through Gregory of Nazianzus and Hans Frei
It seems very difficult to generate normative concepts on the basis of the observations of historical inquiry so construed. Nevertheless, the recognition of the relativity of ethical ideals involved in historiography is significant. Historical criticism and the vision of history it uncovers and instantiates have clear consequences for the Christian doctrine of Scripture and the Christian practice of scriptural interpretation. When the Scriptures are examined in light of the vision of history that Troeltsch describes and using the procedures of historical method, the effect on the theological use of the Bible is considerable.
When we see ourselves in this way as so thoroughly immersed in history, historical inquiry becomes a vital, existential concern. As Troeltsch explains, modern historical inquiry evinces three interrelated methodological procedures that follow from the way of seeing history he has just articulated. The first of these is that of analogy. This procedure is based on the claim that we have a key to understanding, explaining, and reconstructing what might have happened in the past on the basis of the similarity that obtains between events we observe, both within and without ourselves.
See David Demson, Hans Frei and Karl Barth: Different Ways of Reading Scripture (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1997); J. ↵ See, for example, Andrew Louth, Discerning the Mystery: An Essay on the Nature of Theology (Oxford: Clarendon, 1989), or David Steinmetz’s famous article, “The Superiority of Pre-Critical Exegesis,” in The Theological Interpretation of Scripture: Classic and Contemporary Readings, ed. Stephen E. Fowl (Oxford: Blackwell, 1997), 26–38; Robert Louis Wilken, “In Defense of Allegory,” in L.
Divine eloquence and human transformation : rethinking scripture and history through Gregory of Nazianzus and Hans Frei by Frei, Hans W.; Frei, Hans W.; Nazianzenus Gregorius; of Nazianzus Saint. Gregory; of Nazianzus Saint. Gregory; Fulford, Ben; Frei, Hans W