Karl Barth"s dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster

its significance for his doctrine of God
  • 199 Pages
  • 3.35 MB
  • 7564 Downloads
  • English
by
Mohr Siebeck , Tübingen
God, History of doct
StatementAmy Marga
SeriesBeiträge zur historischen Theologie -- 149
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBT103 .M263 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 199 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25031064M
ISBN 103161501489
ISBN 139783161501487
LC Control Number2010395661
OCLC/WorldCa526084052

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Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and M|nster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God (Beitrage zur histoischen Theologie)Cited by: 2. Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster. Amy Marga, Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God, Beiträge zur historischen Theologie (Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, ), viii + € Reviewed by W.

Travis McMaken (Septem ). Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God Volume of Beiträge zur historischen Theologie, ISSN Author: Amy Marga: Publisher: Mohr Siebeck, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects. Get this from a library.

Karl Barth's dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: its significance for his doctrine of God. [Amy Marga]. Amy Marga, Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God.

Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck,viii + pp. € Amy Marga has written a very readable and enjoyable book about Karl Barth, which is no mean feat. This slim volume is a revised version of her dissertation under Bruce McCormack at Princeton Theological. Amy Marga, Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Goettingen and Muenster () Donald Norwood (ed.), Reforming Rome: Karl Barth and Vatican II (), for his later engagement.

There are various summary articles in academic journals also, and a number of works in German, but I'll leave those for you to hunt down, depending on whether you. Karl Barth (/ b ɑːr t, b ɑːr θ /; German: ; () 10 May – () 10 December ) was a Swiss Reformed theologian who is most well known for his landmark commentary The Epistle to the Romans () (a.k.a Romans II), his involvement in the Confessing Church, and authorship of the Barmen Declaration, and especially his unfinished five volume theological summa the Church Dogmatics.

She is the author of Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster (), and has written several articles on Barth for volumes like The Westminster Handbook to Karl Barth, The Encyclopedia of the Bible and Its Reception, and The Barth Handbuch. She is also the translator of Barth’s Word of God and Theology ().

Amy Marga, Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God (Beiträge zur historischen Theologie, Vol.

), Mohr Siebeck, Tübingenviii + pp., £ (ISBN ). in Journal of Reformed Theology. Read "Amy Marga, Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God (Beiträge zur historischen Theologie, Vol.

), Mohr Siebeck, Tübingenviii + pp., £ (ISBN )., Journal of Reformed Theology" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic. Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God – By Amy Marga.

Kenneth Oakes. University of Aberdeen. Search for more papers by this author. Kenneth Oakes. University of Aberdeen.

Search for more papers by this author. She is the author of Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster (), the translator of Karl Barth’s The Word of God and Theology (), and a contributing translator to Barth in Conversation: Volume 1,().

Consequently, so the argument goes, the God we meet in Barth’s theology is fundamentally a God against us rather than for us. Amy Marga describes this worry in her book, Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism: [A] doctrine of God in which God is wholly separated from creation can bring no hope to a broken humanity.

In Barth was appointed professor of Reformed theology at the University of Göttingen, and later to chairs at Münster () and Bonn ().

He published works critiquing nineteenth-century Protestant theology and produced a celebrated study of Anselm. In he began the first book of his massive The Church Dogmatics. Barth subsequently taught at the universities of Göttingen (), Münster (), and Bonn () until his ejection from Germany when the Nazis came to power.

He returned to his native town of Basel, where he taught until his retirement in   Karl Barth was a contextual theologian. In Karl Barth: Against Hegemony (), Timothy Gorringe shows the way Barth’s theology interfaces with and responds to the events of his time, how socially situated it is – even if often in contradiction, “against the stream.” In a sense, all Barth.

Amy Marga is Associate Professor of Systematic Theology. She has been at Luther since A summa cum laude graduate of Concordia University, St Paul, MN (), she received a Master of Divinity () and Doctor of Philosophy () from Princeton Theological Seminary.

She is the author of Karl Barth’s Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster (), the translator of Karl.

Karl Barth's Dialogue With Catholicism in Gottingen & Munster: Its Signifigance for His Doctrine of God by Amy Marga (Beitrage Zur Histoischen Theologie: Mohr Siebek) Amy Marga studies Karl Barth's early encounter with Roman Catholic theology during the s, especially seen in his seminal set of dogmatic lectures given in Gottingen, and his second set of dogmatic lectures, given in Münster.

Editorial team. General Editors: David Bourget (Western Ontario) David Chalmers (ANU, NYU) Area Editors: David Bourget Gwen Bradford. This is a print on demand book and is therefore non- returnable.

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One of the greatest theologians of the twentieth century, Karl Barth is best known for his monumental Church Dogmatics, a work that changed the modern theological is less well known that Barth taught three distinct cycles of courses in dogmatics during his lifetime. Perhaps the twentieth century’s most influential theologian, Karl Barth cannot be overlooked.

This collection will prove an invaluable resource for scholars examining his theological development and the perfect access point for newcomers to Barth. Examine Barth’s works on an array of subjects—from the church in wartime, to ethics, to Mozart.

Terrific This really is a readable, accessible introduction that takes account of some of the most recent Barth scholarship. It is highly recommended for those coming to Barth's work for the first time' Oliver D.

Crisp, Reader in Theology, University of Bristol D. Densil Morgan makes Barth's often complex, rich and provocative thinking accessible to a wide audience. In chapter 4, Tseng continue with Barth’s Göttingen-Münster period () in which Barth delivered two cycles of lectures on Christian dogmatics and began formulating a more infralapsarian Christology that would eventually unite with an ever-increasing infralapsarian view of election.

Perhaps the twentieth century’s most influential theologian, Karl Barth cannot be overlooked. This collection will prove an invaluable resource for scholars examining his theological development and the perfect access point for newcomers to Barth.

Examine some of Barth’s shorter works on an array of subjects—from the church in wartime, to ethics, to Mozart—alongside Eberhard Busch’s.

Karl Barth and John Calvin at Göttingen. Barth's love for Calvin was forged in Göttingen, but they were introduced in Geneva in while Barth was a young pastor at the very same Church that John Calvin had made famous centuries before.

Barth had. In a letter to Thomas Wipf in Zurich on OctoKarl Barth wrote from Basel a helpful summary of the points of disagreements between Roman Catholics and Protestants. Karl Barth had many Roman Catholic friends, such as Hans Küng whom was a principle character at Vatican II.

These seven concise points are a helpful list of Protestant protests, and the two appended warnings. Similar books and articles. Karl Barth on Theology and Philosophy. Kenneth Oakes - - Oxford University Press.

Karl Barth and the Relationship Between Philosophy and Theology. Karl Barth's Dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster: Its Significance for His Doctrine of God. Amy Marga - - Mohr Siebeck.

Scholars of Karl Barth's theology have been unanimous in labeling him a supralapsarian, largely because Barth identifies himself as such. In this groundbreaking and thoroughly researched work, Shao Kai Tseng argues that Barth was actually an infralapsarian, bringing Barth into conversation with recent studies in Puritan theology.

Karl Barth is widely regarded as the most important theologian of the twentieth century, and his observations about the church and its place in a modern world continue to engage religious scholars nearly fifty years after his death.

Eberhard Busch is professor emeritus of Reformed theology at the University of Göttingen, Germany and a former student of and personal assistant to Karl s: 2. Catholic dialogue with Karl Barth. Probably the most important books on the Laudians is Nicholas Tyacke, Anti-Calvinists: The Rise of English Arminianism, c– (Oxford: Clarendon, ).

This relates the Laudians to the broader movement of anti-Calvinist theology in England; it's a profound and compelling book.

Details Karl Barth"s dialogue with Catholicism in Göttingen and Münster PDF

Today, Göttingen is famous for its old university (Georgia Augusta, or "Georg-August-Universität"), which was founded in (first classes in ) and became the most visited university ofseven professors protested against the absolute sovereignty of the kings of Hanover; they lost their offices, but became known as the "Göttingen Seven".Göttingen () Münster () Bonn () Who writes a book about Barth?

what is the title? Berkouwer - "The Triumph of Grace in the Theology of Karl Barth" Who is the Polish Jesuit that praises Barth and also critiques him of not talking about the immanence of God?

In spite of Barth’s attempt to take a hard-line protestant stance on the doctrine of justification—even going into long polemical tirades in his Church Dogmatics—nevertheless, his doctrine of justification has played a prominent role in ecumenical discussions between Protestants and foremost interpreter of Karl Barth’s doctrine of justification in this regard is the Swiss.