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This second edition of Shirley Guthrie's classic work includes new essays by three distinguished theologians who explore and respond to Guthrie's central question: "How can Christians maintain their identity in a pluralistic society without becoming exclusive, intolerant, and irrelevant?" Together, these essays add even more depth to Guthrie's profound reflections on how the Christian community can be inclusive and relevant without losing its own authenticity.
Number of Pages: 176
Vendor: Westminster John Knox Press
Publication Date: 2008
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
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This classic work by Shirley Guthrie probes the important question: how can Christians maintain their identity in a pluralistic society without becoming exclusive, intolerant, and irrelevant? Now, in this new edition, three distinguished theologians reflect on Guthrie's original question while commenting on and enlarging other key themes in Guthrie's work, including the Trinity and the church, world spirituality, and God's freedom. Together, these new essays add even more depth to Guthrie's profound reflections on how the Christian community can be an open, inclusive, and relevant community without losing its own authenticity.
Daniel L. Migliore is Charles Hodge Professor of Systematic Theology at Princeton Theological Seminary.
Amy Plantinga Pauw is Henry P. Mobley Jr. Professor of Doctrinal Theology at Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary.
George W. Stroup is J. B. Green Professor of Theology at Columbia Theological Seminary.
Charles B. Cousar is Professor Emeritus of New Testament at Columbia Theological Seminary.