Now showing items 1-4 of 4
Irony, innocence, and myth: Douglas C. Macintosh's untraditional orthodoxy
This study analyzes the relationship of Douglas Clyde Macintosh to the time in which he lived using the concepts of irony, innocence, and myth. By employing these concepts, the author identifies four significant moves that ...
Deconstructing general hermeneutics / (re)constructing a Biblical hermeneutic
The post-modern predicament can be seen in the conflict between general hermeneutics and deconstruction. General hermeneutics seeks to develop the "modern" project of understanding understanding. It is concerned with ...
Orality versus textuality in the Reformation: The origin and influence of textuality on theological perspectives in the sixteenth century
The Reformation could not have occurred without the invention of printing. However, it is a mistake to identify the Reformation with textuality. Orality played a role in the movement. In the Reformation, there were ...
Jesus' parables, language and the common world: A response to Dominic Crossan's theology of story
For the last decade Dominic Crossan has been at the forefront of the movement from an historical to a language-based paradigm for interpretation of the New Testament. Much of his work during this time has addressed the ...