The finality of faith, and Christianity among the world religions. by Nels Fredrick Solomon FerrГ© Download PDF EPUB FB2
OCLC Number: Description: x, pages ; 20 cm: Contents: The finality of faith --The focus of faith --The finding of faith --The following of faith --The fulfillment of faith --Christianity among the world religions --Christianity and world faith --The universal dimensions of the Christian faith --Reflections on the basis of the world council of churches --Redefining the task of.
Get this from a library. The finality of faith and Christianity among the world religions. [Nels F S Ferré]. The theology of religions is the branch of theology (mostly represented by Christian, Hindu, Islamic and Jewish theology) and religious studies that attempts to theologically evaluate the phenomena of religions.
Three important schools within Christian part of this field are pluralism, inclusivism, and exclusivism, which describe the relation of other religious traditions to Christianity and. According to Hick, Christianity is not the one and only way of salvation, but one among several. To a pluralist such as Hick, Christianity is not the absolute, unique, and final way to God.
While pluralists assert the validity of all religions, they also deny the finality of all religions. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.
a position to assert either the finality or the normativity of Jesus as the Christ.6 He closes his book with the moving promise that if the world™s re-ligions (Christianity included) will cooperate and dialogue with each other, «the central hopes and goals of all religions will come closer to being real-ized.
More than ever before, Christians need to explain why they follow Jesus and not the Buddha or Confucius or Krishna or Muhammed.
This evangelical theology of religions addresses the problem of truth and revelation, and takes seriously the normative claims of other traditions. The finality of faith McDermott shows readers what Christians can learn from world religions without sacrificing the finality of Christ.
The World's Religions: Our Great Wisdom Traditions was originally published in As I said before this book tells about the different religions over the world, as I read I saw that Smith not only talked about the meaning of the religions, but he also talked about some cases Huston Smith was the one that wrote this book/5.
Can Evangelicals Learn from World Religions?: Jesus, Revelation & Religious Traditions - Kindle edition by McDermott, Gerald R. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Can Evangelicals Learn from World Religions?: Jesus, Revelation & Religious Traditions/5(6).
No Other Gospel. Christianity Among The World Religions by carl e. braaten fortress press, pages, $ C arl Braaten gives us here a spirited and well-grounded affirmation of the centrality and finality, the uniqueness and universality, of Jesus Christ, and a frontal assault on the relativism that marks so much contemporary theology.
(The exclamation point in the title is a response. The unique revelation of God through the Jews and through Jesus does not imply that no other revelation of God's character has ever occurred. That is the basic premise that motivated Gerald McDermott to write Can Evangelicals Learn from World Religions?: Jesus, Revelation and Religious Traditions.
As he describes the book, it is 'the beginning of an evangelical theology of the religions that Pages: Perhaps it should have been split into two distinct works, "Can Evangelicals Learn from World Religions", and "What Can Evangelicals Learn from World Religions".
I say this because the first half of the book is spent defining the terms "evangelical" and "revelation", then discussing where revelation can be found and which theologians drew upon Cited by: 6.
BOOK NOTES The Finality of Faith and Christianity Among the World Religions. By Nels F. Ferre. New York: Harper & Row, pages. Cloth. $ The jacket blurb describes this work as "the stark search of a free mind into the heart of religion itself." For Ferre faith is a never fully charted move.
Here is a ground-breaking book that suggests some new possibilities of interpretation around the challenge of religious pluralism. The subject of the book is the finality of Jesus Christ in a world of different religions/5. Christianity and World Religions The Ecumenical Discussion J.
R; CHANDRAN* I have taken the topic to mean theoiogical reflection on the discussion of the Christian response to the plurality of world religions within the modern ecumenical movement.
However, because of limitations. of time, I File Size: KB. But each of the world’s major religious traditions offer passages similar to those found in the Book of John; passages which have been used to claim the uniqueness and finality of the various faiths, but in reality affirm that “the way” is to follow the Word of God and.
A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS. OF THE MAJOR WORLD RELIGIONS. FROM A CHRISTIAN PERSPECTIVE. by Ernest Valea. The goal of this site is to investigate whether or not there is sufficient evidence to prove that world religions are complementary, according to the model inspired by an old Indian tale - that of the blind men who tried to describe an elephant.
It is said that once upon a time a. The dialogue partners in the discussion are Paul F. Knitter, Paul Tillich Professor of Theology, World Religions, and Culture at Union Theological Seminary, and Harold A Netland, professor of Author: Domenic Marbaniang. Some people today in the world are as strong of faith as they were, but I feel as though in general the strength of faith, from my point of view, has gone down.
I personally am not religious at all. I think that the reason that as a society we do not have the same strong faith that those men had is because of how society has changed over time.
As the report of the Madras Meeting states, "What he produced was a searching critique of the entire missionary approach to the non-Christian religions and the world in which they are set, based upon certain clear cut theological positions". 54 The book gave rise.
recent years. Precursors of this viewpoint include: Ernst Troeltsch, The Absoluteness of Christianity and the History of Religion, (John Knox, ); W.
Hocking, Re-Thinking Missions (Harper, ); and Arnold Toynbee, Christianity among the Religions of the World (Scribners, ). Leading a wave of more recent pluralist publications is W. Smith, Faith of Other Men. Monotheism is the belief in one god. A narrower definition of monotheism is the belief in the existence of only one god that created the world, is all-powerful and intervenes in the world.
A distinction may be made between exclusive monotheism, and both inclusive monotheism and pluriform (panentheistic) monotheism which, while recognising various distinct gods, postulate some underlying unity.
The major religions in the world are Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are monotheistic religions, namely they believe that there is only one God. All three religions believe that this God is the origin and source of all that exists. God cares. Here is a ground-breaking book that suggests some new possibilities of interpretation around the challenge of religious pluralism.
The subject of the book is the finality of Jesus Christ in a world of different religions. Pinnock explains succinctly the factors that have made religious pluralism a major challenge for Christian theology/5(15).
Interpreting the Bible among the World Religions by Christopher J.H. Wright. because the Bible is of course a human book as well as a God given book.
So, the inspiration of Scripture is not under question; it is rather that which makes our hermeneutical effort worthwhile, because if the Scriptures did not come from God they might still be.
There are different criteria on which one could compare those 3 religions. I want to focus here only on the most important one: which one of the 3 religions is closest to truth. Christianity claims that the full truth has been revealed years.
Among the many contributions of Christianity to the development of culture, one is deserving of special mention—Christian teaching regarding the family. In current discussions it is often overlooked how much the role of women in the context of the.
The Finality of Christ & Religious Pluralism. by Donald G. Bloesch. With the rise of neo-Protestant theology in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries and neo-Catholic theology in the twentieth century, a new theological model has emerged into prominence that seriously calls into question the exclusivistic claims of traditional Christian faith.
* THE CORE OF ISLAM Description: The main message of Islam is the same basic message in all revealed religions, as they are all are from the same source, and the reasons for disparity found between religions. Among the blessings and favors that G.
shift from a Christianity-centered or Jesus-centered t ao God-centered model of the universe of faiths. One then sees the great world religions as different human responses to the one divine Reality, embodying different perceptions which have been formed in different historical and cultural circumstances (Hick, ; b: ).
Philosophy of World Religions - Google Books Result the only truly universal religion which was the fulfilment of all other religions, and to. when the term is applied to Christianity it is to say that the Christian faith is.
'a world wrestled with this new perception and have found various ways of expressing the variety of global contexts,File Size: 5KB. The one approach to the world’s religions which I have found which is greatly indebted to Voegelin’s thought is John Carmody and Denise Lardner Carmody, Interpreting the Religious Experience: A Worldview, Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, This is a wonderful book, still very relevant.A Bahá’í Approach to the Claim of Finality in Islam Seena Fazel and Khazeh Fananapazir1 this is a valid point insofar as it seems to challenge the fundamental premise of the Bahá’í Faith that the world religions come from one source and are essentially one.
Among Smith’s pertinent questions are.