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Christianity

Edited by (International Academy of Philosophy In The Principality of Liechtenstein)
About this topic
Summary By Christianity philosophers usually mean the claims that Christians take to be Christian doctrines and the religious practice that is based on them. Among these claims some are taken to be revealed doctrine (e.g. forgiveness through Christ's death), some are taken to be knowable without revelation but confirmed by revelation (e.g. the existence of God). Some Christians believes that God reveals doctrines only through the Bible, others believe that he reveals doctrines through their church too. Some Christian doctrines are more controversial among those who consider themselves Christians than others. This category includes texts that discuss claims which are believed to be (or related to) revealed Christian doctrine and not knowable without revelation, while texts discussing question x ‘from a Christian point of view‘ are categorized under x rather than here.
Key works Philosophical investigations of Christian doctrines often are classified as ‘philosophical theology’. Anthologies are Flint & Rea 2009 and Rea 2009 (two volumes). Also the term ‘analytic theology‘ is used. Crisp & Rea 2009 is an anthology with this title.
Introductions The anthologies listed above provide introductions. Davis 2006 is an introduction too.
Related categories
Subcategories:History/traditions: Christianity

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  1. Book Review: David W. Gill and David Lovekin (Eds), Political Illusion and Reality: Engaging the Prophetic Insights of Jacques Ellul. [REVIEW]Peter Anderson - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):576-580.
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  2. Book Review: Perry T. Hamalis and Valerie A. Karras (Eds), Orthodox Christian Perspectives on War. [REVIEW]Therese Feiler - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):565-569.
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  3. Book Review: Antonio Autiero and Laurenti Magesa (Eds), The Catholic Ethicist in the Local Church. [REVIEW]Edward Dowler - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):569-572.
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  4. Book Review: Lawrence Masek, Intention, Character, and Double Effect. [REVIEW]Charles Guth - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):582-586.
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  5. Book Review: Shelly Rambo, Resurrecting Wounds: Living in the Afterlife of Trauma. [REVIEW]Michael Mawson - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):586-588.
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  6. Book Review: Christopher J. Libby, Truth, Community, and the Prophetic Voice: Michael Walzer, Stanley Hauerwas, and Cornel West on Justice and Peace. [REVIEW]Kristopher Norris - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):580-582.
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  7. Book Review: Bernard Dive, John Henry Newman and the Imagination. [REVIEW]Michael P. Jensen - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):572-574.
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  8. Book Review: Nancy J. Duff, Making Faithful Decisions at the End of Life. [REVIEW]Brent Waters - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):574-576.
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  9. The Addition of Orthodox Voices to (Western) Political Theology.Jonathan Cole - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):549-564.
    This review article examines the recent and welcome addition of Orthodox voices to a politico-theological discourse that has long been dominated by Catholic and Protestant perspectives. The value of Orthodox political theology to wider ecumenical discussion of politics and theology rests in the unique insights it is able to bring to common questions, such as the Orthodox Church’s place and role in liberal democracies, by virtue of its unique political contexts and theological paradigms. The article notes the explicit and implicit (...)
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  10. Weakness of Will and Practical Identity.Kevin Jung - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):463-478.
    In this article, I develop an Augustinian response to some contemporary philosophical proposals concerning the problem of weakness of will. I argue that many philosophers tend to cast the problem in terms of irrationality, focusing on psychological components such as judgment, desire, and resolution. In contrast, I contend that weakness of will has more to do with the absence of a coherent conception of practical identity and with a misleading conception of practical identity that overestimates the agent’s normative and motivational (...)
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  11. On the Soul and the Cyberpunk Future: St Macrina, St Gregory of Nyssa and Contemporary Mind/Body Dualism.E. Brown Dewhurst - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics (4).
    In On the Soul and the Resurrection, St Macrina and St Gregory of Nyssa consider what the soul is, and its relationship to our body and identity. Gregory notes the way that our bodies are always changing, and asks which is most truly our ‘real’ body if we are always in a state of growth, decay and transience? What physical body will be with us at the resurrection? If our body is as important to our identity as our soul, then (...)
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  12. What Christian Environmental Ethics Can Learn From Stewardship’s Critics and Competitors.Frederick V. Simmons - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):529-548.
    In this article I distill a trio of lessons for Christian environmental ethics from the stewardship model’s detractors and rivals. I begin by delineating stewardship and explaining the model’s initial prevalence as Christians’ primary response to widespread recognition of environmental crisis and their faith’s alleged culpability for it. I then distinguish two waves of criticism that, by denouncing stewardship’s substance and method, thoroughly discredited the model among Christian ethicists. Yet, as stewardship was being rejected for its susceptibility to anthropocentrism, one (...)
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  13. Arranging the Chairs in the Beloved Community: The Politics, Problems, and Prospects of Multi-Racial Congregations in 1 Corinthians and Today.Michael J. Rhodes - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):510-528.
    If racism is America’s original sin, it is also one of America’s most pressing contemporary problems. Indeed, Edwards’ recent research suggests that even intentionally multi-racial congregations often reproduce and reinforce white hegemony rather than undermine it. In this article, I first bring Edwards’ sociological research into dialogue with the theological critiques of racism within the ecclesia raised by Jennings and Sanders. I then offer a theological interpretation of 1 Corinthians 11:17–12:26 from the social location of American multi-racial churches subject to (...)
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  14. Overcoming Exclusion in Eastern Orthodoxy: Human Dignity and Disability From a Christological Perspective.Petre Maican - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (4):496-509.
    ‘The Russian Orthodox Church’s Basic Teaching on Human Dignity, Freedom and Rights’ has been a constant source of controversy since its release in 2008. While most scholars debated the document for its political implications, little attention has been paid to its anthropological consequences, particularly those deriving from linking a dignified life with the ethical use of freedom. The article highlights that if the sole criteria for living a dignified life is freedom then the most vulnerable categories in society can claim (...)
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  15. On the Conversion of Philosophy: The Problems and Promise of Emmanuel Falque’s Theology of Philosophy.Christopher J. King - forthcoming - Heythrop Journal.
  16. World Religions and The Christ Event.Louis Roy - forthcoming - Heythrop Journal.
  17. The Assent of Faith and the Unity of the Form in Biblical Exegesis: Balthasar’s Response to Rahner.Kevin M. Clarke - 2018 - Heythrop Journal.
  18. Apocalypticism and Mysticism in Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity. Edited by John C. Collins, Pieter G. R. De Villiers, and Adela Yarbro Collins. Pp. 219, Berlin/Boston, De Gruyter, 2018, £79.00/$107.92. [REVIEW]Patrick Madigan - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):883-884.
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  19. Givenness & Revelation. By Jean‐Luc Marion. Translated by Stephen E. Lewis. Pp. Xviii, 137, Oxford University Press, 2016, £12.99. [REVIEW]Patrick Madigan - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):884-885.
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  20. Making Progress in Housing: A Framework for Collaborative Research. By Sean McNelis. Pp. Xxii, 266, NT/London, Routledge, 2014, £95.00. [REVIEW]Christopher Friel - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):885-886.
  21. Decorem Domus Domini: The Theological Understanding and Adoration of the Most Holy Eucharist as a Contemplation of the Beautiful.Louis Knuffke - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):865-876.
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  22. An ‘Argumentative Ally’: Collingwood's Influence in MacIntyre's After Virtue.Michael J. O'Neill - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):812-824.
  23. Hegel And Schelling on the Path of Aristotelian Ascent.Chandler D. Rogers - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):763-774.
    This essay argues that Schelling's late transition from Negative to Positive Philosophy constitutes a pointed inversion of the path of systematic ascent mapped by Hegel for the first time in the Phenomenology's Preface, which itself establishes Hegel's development out of and beyond Schelling's early philosophy; that a key notion to inspire the Hegelian vision articulated in the Preface returns to cap off the critique implicit in Schelling's late inversion, where this notion emerges from their divergent readings of Aristotle's Metaphysics; and (...)
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  24. A Constructive Thomistic Response to Heidegger’s Destructive Criticism: On Existence, Essence and the Possibility of Truth as Adequation.Liran Shia Gordon & Avital Wohlman - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (5):825-841.
  25. Walter Benjamin Als Leser Søren Kierkegaards.Wolfgang Bock - 2020 - Zeitschrift für Religions- Und Geistesgeschichte 72 (1):42-64.
  26. Shattered Faith: The Social Epistemology of Deconversion by Spiritually Violent Religious Trauma.David Efird, Joshua Cockayne & Jack Warman - 2020 - In Michelle Panchuk & Michael C. Rea (eds.), Voices from the Edge: Centering Marginalized Perspectives in Analytic Theology.
    In this chapter, we argue that it’s possible to lose your faith in God by the actions of other people. In particular, we argue that spiritually violent religious trauma, where religious texts are used to shame a person into thinking themselves unworthy of God’s love, can cause a person to stop engaging in activities that sustain their faith in God, such as engaging in the worship of God. To do this, we provide an analysis of faith, worship, and love on (...)
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  27. Notes on the Spiritual Path.Richard Oxenberg - manuscript
    In this paper I present, in summary form, some of my central thoughts about spirituality and religion.
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  28. 'Not My People': Jewish-Christian Ethics and Divine Reversals in Response to Injustice.Joshua Blanchard - 2019 - In Kevin Timpe & Blake Hereth (eds.), The Lost Sheep in Philosophy of Religion: New Perspectives on Disability, Gender, Race, and Animals. New York, USA: Routledge. pp. 120-137.
    In the Hebrew Scriptures, there are familiar consequences for disobedience to God—destruction of holy sites, slavery, exile, and death. But there is one consequence that is less familiar and of special interest in this chapter. Disobedience to God sometimes results in stark reversals in God’s very relationship and experiential availability to God’s own people. Such people may even remove God’s very presence. This is a curious form of punishment that threatens the very spiritual identity of the victims of the reversal. (...)
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  29. St. Bernard on the Importance of Authentic Self‐Love.Robert M. Garrity - forthcoming - Heythrop Journal.
  30. Post-Hegelian Becoming: Religious Philosophy as Entangled Discontent.Gary Dorrien - 2020 - American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 41 (1):5.
    Realistic theologies are keyed to what is said to be actual, reading knowledge of God and the aims of ethical action from the given. Idealistic theologies are keyed to claims about truths transcending actuality. I am opposed to lifting realistic actuality above idealistic discontent, even as I acknowledge that idealism poses the greater danger. A wholly realistic theology would be a monstrosity, a sanctification of mediocrity, inertia, oppression, domination, exclusion, and moral indifference. Christianity is inherently idealistic in describing the being (...)
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  31. Book Review: Gaven Kerr, Aquinas's Way to God (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015), 1-205. [REVIEW]Tyler McNabb - forthcoming - Heythrop Journal.
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  32. The Sovereignty of the World: Towards a Political Theology of Modernity (After Blumenberg).Kirill Chepurin & Joseph Albernaz - 2020 - In Agata Bielik-Robson & Daniel Whistler (eds.), Interrogating Modernity: Debates with Hans Blumenberg. London: pp. 83-107.
    Reading with and against Blumenberg’s The Legitimacy of the Modern Age, and following his own account of the epochal shift from the Middle Ages to modernity, this chapter takes up the genealogy and the political theology of Blumenbergian modernity so as to reanimate its relevance for contemporary theory. Beginning with the shared opposition to Gnosticism found in both Christianity and modernity, we trace the emergence of modernity as creating a “counterworld” of possibility in the face of the alienation engendered by (...)
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  33. Invited Book Review of Courtney D. Fugate and John Hymers (Eds., Trs.), Johann August Eberhard and Immanuel Kant, Preparation for Natural Theology, with Kant's Notes and the Danzig Rational Theology Transcript (Bloomsbury, 2016). [REVIEW]Stephen R. Palmquist - unknown
  34. Book Review of Christopher J. Insole's Kant and the Creation of Freedom. [REVIEW]Stephen R. Palmquist - 2016 - Philosophy in Review 37:14-16.
  35. Invited Book Review of Terry F. Godlove's Kant and the Meaning of Religion. [REVIEW]Stephen R. Palmquist - 2015 - International Philosophical Quarterly 55 (4):517-519.
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  36. Book Review of Pasternack's Guidebook to Kant on Religion. [REVIEW]Stephen R. Palmquist - 2017 - Kant-Studien 108:467-471.
    This book review, published in Kant Studien 108.3 (Sept. 2017), pp.467-471, summarizes and assesses Lawrence R. Pasternack's book, Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Kant on Religion within the Boundaries of Mere Reason: An Interpretation and Defense (London and New York: Routledge, 2014).
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  37. Book Review: Vincent W. Lloyd, In Defense of Charisma. [REVIEW]Andrew Bowyer - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):424-427.
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  38. Book Review: Andrew Linzey and Clair Linzey (Eds), The Ethical Case Against Animal Experiments. [REVIEW]David Grumett - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):421-423.
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  39. Book Review: Robert W. Heimburger, God and the Illegal Alien: United States Immigration Law and a Theology of Politics; Matthew Kaemingk, with a Foreword by James K.A. Smith, Christian Hospitality and Muslim Immigration in an Age of Fear. [REVIEW]Susanna Snyder - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):411-418.
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  40. Book Review: Donald W. Norwood, Democracy and the Christian Churches: Ecumenism and the Politics of Belief. [REVIEW]Jonathan Chaplin - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):430-433.
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  41. Book Review: Helena Rosenblatt, The Lost History of Liberalism: From Ancient Rome to the Twenty-First Century. [REVIEW]Nicholas Townsend - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):434-437.
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  42. Book Review: George Hunsinger (Ed.), Karl Barth: Post-Holocaust Theologian? [REVIEW]Jeremy Worthen - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):418-420.
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  43. Towards a ‘Social Anthropology’ of End-of-Life Moral Deliberation: A Study of Australian Salvation Army Officers.Andrew Cameron, Bruce Stevens, Rhonda Shaw, Peter Bewert, Mavis Salt & Jennifer Ma - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):299-317.
    A research project by the Schools of Theology and Psychology of Australia’s Charles Sturt University surveyed a large sample of Salvation Army officers. This article considers survey responses to two questions relating to end-of-life care: the use of pain medications that may shorten life, and the cessation of fluid and food intake. The results of the analyses are evaluated in terms of Michael Banner’s proposal that moral theology should more assiduously converse with ‘patient ethnographic study’, which the survey instantiates to (...)
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  44. Encountering Finitude, Confronting Infinitude: Leo Tolstoy, Emmanuel Levinas, and the Ethics of Non-Resistance.Daniel Fishley - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):318-335.
    This article follows a strand of ethical thought that weaves itself throughout Leo Tolstoy’s religious writings: the injunction of non-resistance. This ethical position has been described by some critics as a form of religious idolatry in Tolstoy’s work. I challenge that claim in this article by deploying the work of Emmanuel Levinas to provide much needed nuance to Tolstoy’s call for non-resistance. Via the ethical framework provided by Levinas, I contend that Tolstoy’s positions are built upon a conception of the (...)
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  45. Book Review: Ellen Ott Marshall, Introduction to Christian Ethics: Conflict, Faith, and Human Life. [REVIEW]Esther Reed - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):427-430.
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  46. The Problem of Acedia in Eastern Orthodox Morality.Christopher D. Jones - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):336-351.
    Eastern Orthodox accounts of acedia are often neglected in Catholic and Protestant circles, yet offer a range of insights for contemporary virtue ethics and moral psychology. Acedia is a complex concept with shades of apathy, hate, and desire that poses grave problems for the moral life and human wellbeing. This is because acedia disorders reasoning, desiring, willing, and acting, and causes various harms to relationships. Evagrius Ponticus and John Cassian discuss acedia in the context of a virtue ethic ordered to (...)
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  47. Guilt, Self-Awareness, and the Good Will in Kierkegaard’s Confessional Discourses.Jeffrey Morgan - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):352-370.
    The specific aim of this article is to focus on Kierkegaard’s confessional discourses and to examine his appreciation for the experience of guilt—the feeling of guilt and the acknowledgment of guilt—in a person’s efforts to act with a good will, or what he calls ‘purity of heart’. The article offers an interpretation of what Kierkegaard means by the ‘purity of heart’ that guilt serves, and it makes an argument that in this service to ‘purity of heart’ the relationship between guilt (...)
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  48. Justice the Form, Love the Content: On Augustine’s Vision of the Moral Life.Martin Westerholm - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):371-391.
    This article contributes to recent reconsiderations of justice and love by developing Augustine’s account of their relation against the backdrop of his wider understanding of the moral economy that we inhabit. As a formal point, I argue that consideration of justice and love is incomplete apart from broader reflection on a moral economy because the shaping of our moral space by injustice forms the possibilities of the appearances of justice. As a concrete proposal, I argue that Augustine presents love as (...)
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  49. Belonging to Another: Christ, Moral Nature, and the Shape of Humility.Tyler R. Wittman - 2020 - Studies in Christian Ethics 33 (3):392-410.
    This article reflects on Paul’s Christology in the Epistle to the Philippians and the operative notion of humility that is both implicit and explicit in his paraenesis. Through a theological exegesis of the famous Christ-hymn in particular, three consequential aspects of humility come to the fore: its grounding in Christ’s love, as well as its definition by and distinction from Christ’s own humility. Humility thus has a Christological foundation in a twofold sense because Christ not only exemplifies this virtue but (...)
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  50. Charred Root of Meaning: Continuity, Transgression, and the Other in Christian Tradition by Philipp W.Rosemann (Grand Rapids, MI: William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 2018), Xxii + 237 Pp. [REVIEW]Joseph S. Flipper - forthcoming - Modern Theology.
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