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Number of Pages: 350
Vendor: Westminster John Knox Press
Publication Date: 2018
|Dimensions: 9.00 X 6.00 (inches)|
In recognition of Karl Barth's stature as a theologian and public figure in the life of Europe and the West, Swiss publisher Theologischer Verlag Zurich (TVZ) published Conversations, a collection of correspondence, articles, interviews, and other short-form writings by Barth. Collected in three volumes, Conversations reveals the depth and breadth of Barth's theological thought, as well as his humor and humanity. Now, for the first time in English, the second of those volumes is offered here.
Covering the year 1963, Volume 2 highlights a period in which Barth was especially active, particularly in regard to ecumenism and issues related to the Cold War. Within these pages, scholars and students will find a comprehensive view into Barth's life and beliefs about theology and its role in modern society.
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.
Eberhardt Busch is professor emeritus of Reformed theology at the University of Göttingen, Germany and a former student of and personal assistant to Karl Barth.
Karlfried Froehlich is Princeton Theological Seminary's Benjamin B. Warfield Emeritus Professor of Ecclesiastical History and serves as German editor for Barth in Conversation. His special interest is the history of biblical interpretation, especially in the Middle Ages, Christian iconography, and ecumenism. Darrell L. Guder is Princeton Theological Seminary's Henry Winters Luce Emeritus Professor of Missional and Ecumenical Theology and serves as English editor for Barth in Conversation. His writing and teaching focus on the theology of the missional church, especially the theological implications of the paradigm shift to post-Christendom as the context for Christian mission in the West. David C. Chao is a PhD candidate in theology at Princeton Theological Seminary and serves as Project Editor for Barth in Conversation. His research interests include Protestant and Catholic dogmatics (especially as they pertain to issues of nature and grace), Reformed theology (classical and modern), and Asian American theology.