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Books > Religion & Spirituality > Christianity > Early Church

Gregory of Nyssa, Ancient and (Post)modern (Hardcover): Morwenna Ludlow Gregory of Nyssa, Ancient and (Post)modern (Hardcover)
Morwenna Ludlow
R4,291 Discovery Miles 42 910 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The fourth-century Christian thinker, Gregory of Nyssa, has been the subject of a huge variety of interpretations over the past fifty years, from historians, theologians, philosophers, and others. In this highly original study, Morwenna Ludlow analyses these recent readings of Gregory of Nyssa and asks: What do they reveal about modern and postmodern interpretations of the Christian past? What do they say about the nature of Gregory's writing? Working thematically through studies of recent Trinitarian theology, Christology, spirituality, feminism, and postmodern hermeneutics, Ludlow develops an approach to reading the Church Fathers which combines the benefits of traditional scholarship on the early Church with reception-history and theology.

Ambrosiaster's Political Theology (Hardcover): Sophie Lunn-Rockliffe Ambrosiaster's Political Theology (Hardcover)
Sophie Lunn-Rockliffe
R3,350 Discovery Miles 33 500 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The works of Ambrosiaster, a Christian writing in Rome in the late fourth century, were influential on his near contemporaries and throughout the Middle Ages. In the first half of her study, Sophie Lunn-Rockliffe addresses the problem of the author's mysterious identity (which scholars have puzzled over for centuries) and places him in a broad historical and intellectual context. In the second half she addresses Ambrosiaster's political theology, an idea which has been explored in other late Roman Christian writers but which has never been addressed in his works. She looks at how Ambrosiaster's attitudes to social and political order were formed on the basis of theological concepts and the interpretation of scripture, and shows that he espoused a rigid hierarchical and monarchical organization in the church, society, and the Roman empire. He also traced close connections between the Devil, characterized as a rebel against God, and the earthly tyrants and usurpers who followed his example.

Cyprian and the Bishops of Rome - Questions of Papal Primary in the Early Church (Paperback): Geoffrey D. Dunn Cyprian and the Bishops of Rome - Questions of Papal Primary in the Early Church (Paperback)
Geoffrey D. Dunn
R784 Discovery Miles 7 840 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
Trajectories through the New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers (Paperback): Andrew Gregory, Christopher Tuckett Trajectories through the New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers (Paperback)
Andrew Gregory, Christopher Tuckett
R2,255 Discovery Miles 22 550 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The two-volume work The New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers offers a comparative study of two collections of early Christian texts: the New Testament; and the texts, from immediately after the New Testament period, which are conventionally referred to as the Apostolic Fathers.
The second volume, Trajectories through the New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers, discusses broad theological, literary, and historical issues that arise in the comparative study of these texts, and which are of importance to the study of early Christianity. It deals with the most important current debates concerning both the Apostolic Fathers and the New Testament, such as baptism, Pauline theology, the function of apocalyptic elements, Church order, and Jewish and Christian identity.

The Reception of the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers (Paperback): Andrew Gregory, Christopher Tuckett The Reception of the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers (Paperback)
Andrew Gregory, Christopher Tuckett
R1,717 Discovery Miles 17 170 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The two-volume work The New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers offers a comparative study of two collections of early Christian texts: the New Testament; and the texts, from immediately after the New Testament period, which are conventionally referred to as the Apostolic Fathers.
The first volume, The Reception of the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers, presents a comprehensive and rigorous discussion of the extent to which the writings later included in the New Testament were known to and used by each of the Apostolic Fathers. Contemporary research on the textual traditions of both collections is used to address the questions of textual transmission and reception.

Language in the Confessions of Augustine (Hardcover): Philip Burton Language in the Confessions of Augustine (Hardcover)
Philip Burton
R3,611 Discovery Miles 36 110 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Philip Burton explores Augustine's treatment of language in his Confessions - a major work of Western philosophy and literature, with continuing intellectual importance. One of Augustine's key concerns is the story of his own encounters with language: from his acquisition of language as a child, through his career as schoolboy orator then star student at Carthage, to professor of rhetoric at Carthage and Rome. Having worked his way up to the eminence of Court Orator to the Roman Emperor at Milan, Augustine rediscovered the catholic Christianity of his childhood - and decided that this was incompatible with his rhetorical profession. Over the next ten years, he gradually reinvents himself as a different sort of language professional: a Christian intellectual, commentating on Scripture and preaching to his flock.

Christ as Mediator - A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of Caesarea, Marcellus of Ancyra, and Athanasius of Alexandria... Christ as Mediator - A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of Caesarea, Marcellus of Ancyra, and Athanasius of Alexandria (Hardcover, New)
Jon M. Robertson
R4,535 Discovery Miles 45 350 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

A detailed study of one theological concept (divine mediation) that was central to the Christological controversy of the early fourth century. By analysing the views of three participants at the Council of Nicaea (325), Jon M. Robertson demonstrates the variety of perspectives in a way that questions popular approaches to the period that see the controversy as having only two sides. His analysis constitutes a new approach to the early Arian controversy, as well as showing the theological backdrop of Athanasius' insight on Christ as mediator. It further demonstrates the contemporary relevance of the issue by giving an Athanasian critique of the modern Christology of Roger Haight.

Contextualizing Cassian - Aristocrats, Asceticism, and Reformation in Fifth-Century Gaul (Hardcover): Richard J. Goodrich Contextualizing Cassian - Aristocrats, Asceticism, and Reformation in Fifth-Century Gaul (Hardcover)
Richard J. Goodrich
R4,540 Discovery Miles 45 400 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Richard J. Goodrich examines the attempt by the fifth-century ascetic writer John Cassian to influence and shape the development of Western monasticism. Goodrich's close analysis of Cassian's earliest work (The Institutes) focuses on his interaction with the values and preconceptions of a traditional Roman elite, as well as his engagement with contemporary writers. By placing The Institutes in context, Goodrich demonstrates just how revolutionary this foundational work was for its time and milieu.

Conflict and Community - New Studies in Thomistic Thought (Hardcover): Michael Baird Lukens Conflict and Community - New Studies in Thomistic Thought (Hardcover)
Michael Baird Lukens
R1,168 R1,012 Discovery Miles 10 120 Save R156 (13%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

St. Thomas Aquinas remains a pervasive voice not only in philosophy and theology but in the wider spectrum of western cultural studies. This collection contributes to a broader understanding of thomistic philosophy, the historical and literary influences both upon and from him, and his ethical and spiritual thought. Such critical reflection on the legacy of St. Thomas indicates both the vitality and the continuing diversity of assessment about his place in contemporary thought.

Gregory of Nyssa and the Grasp of Faith - Union, Knowledge, and Divine Presence (Paperback, New edition): Martin Laird Gregory of Nyssa and the Grasp of Faith - Union, Knowledge, and Divine Presence (Paperback, New edition)
Martin Laird
R1,665 Discovery Miles 16 650 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Scholars of Gregory of Nyssa have long acknowledged the centrality of faith in his theory of divine union. To date, however, there has been no sustained examination of this key topic. The present study fills this gap and elucidates important auxiliary themes that accrue to Gregory's notion of faith as a faculty of apophatic union with God. The result adjusts how we understand the Cappadocian's apophaticism in general and his so-called mysticism of darkness in particular.
After a general discussion of the increasing value of faith in late Neoplatonism and an overview of important work done on Gregorian faith, this study moves on to sketch a portrait of the mind and its dynamic, varying cognitive states and how these respond to the divine pedagogy of scripture, baptism, and the presence of God. With this portrait of the mind as a backdrop we see how Gregory values faith for its ability to unite with God, who remains beyond the comprehending grasp of mind. A close examination of the relationship between faith and mind shows Gregory bestowing on faith qualities which Plotinus would have granted only to the "crest of the wave of intellect."
While Gregorian faith serves as the faculty of apophatic union with God, faith yet gives something to mind. This dimension of Gregory's apophaticism has gone largely unnoticed by scholars. At the apex of an apophatic ascent faith unites with God the Word; by virtue of this union the believer takes on the qualities of the Word, who speaks (logophasis) in the deeds and discourse of the believer. Finally this study redresses how Gregory has been identified with a "mysticism of darkness" and argues that he proposes no less a "mysticism of light."

Touching Heaven, Discovering Orthodox Christianity on the Island of Valaam (Paperback, New): John Oliver Touching Heaven, Discovering Orthodox Christianity on the Island of Valaam (Paperback, New)
John Oliver
R352 R287 Discovery Miles 2 870 Save R65 (18%) Ships in 7 - 11 working days

"Deep in a northern Russian forest of jade and brown, far from any hint of civilization, Valaam Monastery sinks into the seasons of the year as it has for a thousand years before. . . ." So begins the story of John Oliver, a young evangelical American on a journey of discovery-a journey that leads him to an ancient Russian monastery, a place of peace and a place of struggle. For on Valaam, he encounters Orthodox Christianity and is reminded that the Christian life is not for the faint of heart. And on Valaam, the treasure of stillness requires a fierce guarding. Foreword by Fr. Jonah Paffhausen, abbot of the Monastery of St. John of Shanghai and San Francisco, in Northern California. Excerpts from book reviews: Lyrically, eloquently, and with great wisdom, this book speaks to the soul. Part spiritual autobiography, part penetrating description of what Orthodox spirituality can and should be, John Oliver's words evoke in the reader's mind and heart a longing for God, at once fierce and tender. "Great art, great architecture," he says, "always leads us inward and upward." This marvelous book does no less. It leads us inward and upward, until, for a moment at least, we even touch heaven. -Fr. John Breck, Author, professor of biblical interpretation and ethics at St. Sergius Orthodox Theological Institute in Paris Touching Heaven is a lovely book, quiet and contemplative, and full of peaceful revelations. -Frederica Mathewes-Green, Author of Facing East, National Public Radio commentator This is a gripping and finely written account of what drew John Oliver into the deeper waters of Christianity and made him an Orthodox Christian. -Jim Forest, Author of Praying with Icons, lecturer

Studies in Athanasius' "Apologia Secunda" (Paperback): L.W. Barnard Studies in Athanasius' "Apologia Secunda" (Paperback)
L.W. Barnard
R1,979 R1,668 Discovery Miles 16 680 Save R311 (16%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days
Decoding Early Christianity - Truth and Legend in the Early Church (Hardcover): Leslie Houlden, Graham Gould, Stuart George... Decoding Early Christianity - Truth and Legend in the Early Church (Hardcover)
Leslie Houlden, Graham Gould, Stuart George Hall, Stephen W Need, Lionel Wickham
R1,522 Discovery Miles 15 220 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The extraordinary success of The Da Vinci Code has dramatically intensified interest in the mysterious origins of Christianity. But in fact there has always been huge curiosity about a wide range of contentious issues concerning Jesus and early Church history. Who was the 'real' Jesus? How much do we really know about his disciples? What is written in the 'secret' early Christian writings, such as the Gnostic Gospels? How did the Church Fathers decide which beliefs were heretical and which weren't? Who were the first Popes and how did they take control of the early Church? Decoding Early Christianity addresses all such questions, separating truth from legend, and showing how the early Church Fathers and Popes interpreted competing views and traditions to produce, over time, an approved and codified view of Jesus and his followers, and developed an accepted liturgy with which to worship him. Expertly written by a team of highly distinguished authors, it is a clear and engaging exploration of fact and fiction for anyone who wants to be reliably informed on the subject. The authors show how speculative fancies arise from a mixture of tenuous evidence and wishful thinking, and bring the issues back to the solid - but no less extraordinary - evidence in the main canon of the Gospels and the Acts. After Leslie Houlden's Introduction, which briefly explores the nature and context of the different issues, nine chapters, each written by an expert, tackle the evidence: 'What Did Jesus Do and Teach?' (Leslie Houlden), 'Who Were the Disciples?' (Stephen Need), 'Who Were the First Popes?' (Graham Gould), 'What is the Apocryphal New Testament?' (Stuart Hall), 'What was Gnosticism?' (Stuart Hall), 'What Was the Qumran Sect and Did Jesus Share their Beliefs?' (Stephen Need), 'How Did the Early Christians Worship?' (Graham Gould), 'Who Were the Heretics and What Did they Believe?' (Lionel Wickham) and 'What Did Constantine Do for Christianity?' (Graham Gould).

Shepherding the Flock of God - The Pastoral Theology of John Chrysostom (Hardcover): Robert Allen Krupp Shepherding the Flock of God - The Pastoral Theology of John Chrysostom (Hardcover)
Robert Allen Krupp
R1,424 R1,223 Discovery Miles 12 230 Save R201 (14%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

This book is the first systematic discussion of the theological contribution of John Chrysostom, a seminal figure in the Christian homiletical tradition. His ministry in the late fourth and early fifth centuries marked him as the leading Greek expositor of the Patristic period. This book develops the basic motifs of Chrysostom's thought and gives an overview of the entire range of his contribution. Chrysostom's theology of pastoral ministry, the Christian life, sexual relations, and Church and state receive particular attention. This book will be of interest to all students of the Christian ministry, the Patristic period and the history of Christian theology.

The History of Mar Jab-Alaha and Rabban Sauma - Histoire de Mar Jab-Alaha, Patriarche, et de Raban Sauma (English, Syriac,... The History of Mar Jab-Alaha and Rabban Sauma - Histoire de Mar Jab-Alaha, Patriarche, et de Raban Sauma (English, Syriac, Hardcover)
Paul Bedjan
R4,222 Discovery Miles 42 220 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

This books gives the Syriac text of the account of Yaballaha III, Church of the East Patriarch, and his vicar Bar Sauma, the Mongol Ambassador to the Frankish courts at the end of the thirteenth century.

The Ascetical Homilies of Mar Isaac of Nineveh - Edited by Paul Bedjan (English, Syriac, Hardcover, New): Paul Bedjan The Ascetical Homilies of Mar Isaac of Nineveh - Edited by Paul Bedjan (English, Syriac, Hardcover, New)
Paul Bedjan
R4,914 Discovery Miles 49 140 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

St. Isaac of Nineveh, or, as he is sometimes known, St. Isaac the Syrian, was born in the region of modern Qatar and lived during the seventh century. Ordained as the bishop of Nineveh sometime between 661 and 681 CE, Isaac withdrew from his ecclesiastical office after only five months, retiring to live as a monastic hermit in the mountains of southeastern Iraq. Translated from their original Syriac into a number of other languages, St. Isaac's spiritual writings have been read by Christian monastics for centuries. The present volume gives the original Syriac text edited by Paul Bedjan.

Union and Distinction in the Thought of St Maximus the Confessor (Hardcover, New): Melchisedec Toronen Union and Distinction in the Thought of St Maximus the Confessor (Hardcover, New)
Melchisedec Toronen
R3,485 Discovery Miles 34 850 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Union and Distinction in the Thought of St Maximus the Confessor presents the writings of a key figure in Byzantine theology in the light of the themes of unity and diversity. The principle of simultaneous union and distinction forms the core of Maximus' thought, pervading every area of his theology. It can be summarized as: Things united remain distinct and without confusion in an inseparable union. As Melchisedec T r nen shows, this master theme also resonates in contemporary theological and philosophical discussions.

All That God Had Done with Them - The Narration of the Works of God in the Early Christian Community as Described in the Acts... All That God Had Done with Them - The Narration of the Works of God in the Early Christian Community as Described in the Acts of the Apostles (Hardcover)
Linda M. Maloney
R1,246 R1,077 Discovery Miles 10 770 Save R169 (14%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

Does God act in history? Many passages in the Bible speak with confidence of such action: but does it continue? What does this concept say to us today? By what criteria might we evaluate the events of our own time as the work of God in history? The present study brings to the discussion of these questions the voice of the author of Luke-Acts. It demonstrates the existence of a literary schema in the intra-community discourse in Acts in which God's deeds in history are the central topic, and which presents a set of criteria for calling an event or set of events the work of God. It thus furnishes a solid New Testament basis from which faith communities may begin in their discernment of the reality and the meaning for today of God's working among us.

The Eusebians - The Polemic of Athanasius of Alexandria and the Construction of the `Arian Controversy' (Hardcover): David... The Eusebians - The Polemic of Athanasius of Alexandria and the Construction of the `Arian Controversy' (Hardcover)
David M. Gwynn
R3,751 Discovery Miles 37 510 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

A historical and theological re-evaluation of the polemical writings of Athanasius of Alexandria (bishop 328-73), who would become known to later Christian generations as a saint and a champion of orthodoxy, and as the defender of the original Nicene Creed of 325 against the `Arian heresy'. For much of his own lifetime, however, Athanasius was an extremely controversial figure, and his writings, although highly influential on modern interpretations of the fourth-century Church and the so-called `Arian Controversy', display bias and distortion. David M. Gwynn examines Athanasius' polemic in detail, and in particular his construction of those he condemns as `Arian' as a single `heretical party', 'the Eusebians'. Gwynn argues that Athanasius' image of the Church polarized between his own `orthodoxy' and the `Arianism' of the `Eusebians' is a polemical construct, which has seriously impaired our knowledge of the development of Christianity in the crucial period in which the Later Roman Empire became ever increasingly a Christian empire.

Daily Life of Christians in Ancient Rome (Hardcover): James W. Ermatinger Daily Life of Christians in Ancient Rome (Hardcover)
James W. Ermatinger
R1,521 Discovery Miles 15 210 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Christians in ancient Rome were a persecuted minority, living in communities of worship and sometimes in fear. Despite this, their daily lives were largely similar to that of the Romans they lived among. This volume explores the private and public daily lives of Christians in the ancient Roman world--primarily in the city of Rome--from the death of Jesus to Emperor Constantine's legalization of Christianity in 354 C.E. From the New Testament's vivid descriptions of the earliest Christians, the followers of Jesus of Nazareth, to the archaeological evidence from ancient Rome itself (catacombs, inscriptions, etc.), to the bloody accounts of the Roman state's occasional persecution of Christians, this compelling title in the Greenwood Daily Life through History series brings to vivid life the ancient Christians of the Roman empire. Thematic chapters examine the day to day behavior of Christians in the Roman world, including the conversion of Gentiles, religious practices and afterlife, food, housing and clothing, interaction with paganism, and private and public life.

Tradition and Theology in St John Cassian (Hardcover): A.M.C. Casiday Tradition and Theology in St John Cassian (Hardcover)
A.M.C. Casiday
R4,801 Discovery Miles 48 010 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Though the monastic writings of St John Cassian have been enduringly popular, his reputation (not least as a theological author) has been seriously compromised. A. M. C. Casiday begins with an evaluation of conventional ideas about Cassian and, finding them seriously flawed, offers the first sustained attempt at re-reading Cassian's works for their theological significance. Specific attention is called to the Christological aspects of Cassian's monastic anthropology. Throughout, reference is made to Cassian's contemporaries - both well-known figures like Augustine of Hippo, Evagrius Ponticus, Vincent of L rins, and Nestorius, and lesser-known figures such as Prosper of Aquitaine, Valerian of Cimiez, and Paul of Tamma - in order to offer an analysis of Cassian's writings and their significance that is unencumbered by anachronism.

Augustine's Way into the Will - The Theological and Philosophical Significance of De libero arbitrio (Hardcover): Simon... Augustine's Way into the Will - The Theological and Philosophical Significance of De libero arbitrio (Hardcover)
Simon Harrison
R3,479 Discovery Miles 34 790 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Augustine's dialogue De libero arbitrio (On Free Choice) is, with his Confessions and City of God, one of his most important and widely read works. It contains one of the earliest accounts of the concept of 'free will' in the history of philosophy. Composed during a key period in Augustine's early career, between his conversion to Christianity and his ordination as a bishop, it has often been viewed as a an incoherent mixture of his 'early' and 'late' thinking. Simon Harrison offers an original account of Augustine's theory of will, taking seriously both the philosophical arguments and literary form of the text. Relating De libero arbitrio to other key texts of Augustine's, in particular the City of God and the Confessions, Harrison shows that Augustine approaches the problem of free will as a problem of knowledge: how do I know that I am free?, and that Augustine uses the dialogue form to instantiate his 'way into the will'.

Simple and Bold: Ephrem's Art of Symbolic Thought (Hardcover, Gorgias Press): Kees Den Biesen Simple and Bold: Ephrem's Art of Symbolic Thought (Hardcover, Gorgias Press)
Kees Den Biesen
R2,793 Discovery Miles 27 930 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Ephrem the Syrian is known as one of the greatest Christian poets and as a unique author whose mode of thought is usually described as symbolic. In this work, Kees den Biesen explores the literary, intellectual and theological mechanisms at work in Ephrem's writings with the specific aim of identifying the exact nature of his symbolic thought and evaluating its contemporary relevance. Critically reviewing modern research into Ephrem, den Biesen develops the avenues opened up by scholars such as Robert Murray, Sebastian Brock, Tanios Bou Mansour and Phil Botha, and elaborates a comprehensive approach that integrates a variety of methods into a genuinely theological methodology. He exemplifies and fine-tunes this methodology through an analysis of the polarity word vs. silence in Ephrem's madrase and of the way Ephrem constructs his thought in the epistemological treatise comprised in the First Discourse for Hypatius.

Clement of Alexandria and the Beginnings of Christian Apophaticism (Hardcover, New): Henny Fiska Hagg Clement of Alexandria and the Beginnings of Christian Apophaticism (Hardcover, New)
Henny Fiska Hagg
R4,017 Discovery Miles 40 170 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Can humans know God? Can created beings approach the Uncreated? The concept of God and questions about our ability to know him are central to this book. Eastern Orthodox theology distinguishes between knowing God as he is (his divine essence) and as he presents himself (through his energies), and thus it both negates and affirms the basic question: man cannot know God in his essence, but may know him through his energies. Henny Fiska Hagg investigates this earliest stage of Christian negative (apophatic) theology, as well as the beginnings of the distinction between essence and energies, focusing on Clement of Alexandria in the late second century. Clement's theological, social, religious, and philosophical milieu is also considered, as is his indebtedness to Middle Platonism and its concept of God.

Women Healing/Healing Women - The Genderisation of Healing in Early Christianity (Paperback): Elaine Wainwright Women Healing/Healing Women - The Genderisation of Healing in Early Christianity (Paperback)
Elaine Wainwright
R1,181 Discovery Miles 11 810 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

The impetus for this book was the startling realization that within early Christianity, which is characterised by healing, no women are explicitly commissioned to heal. The work begins with a search for the women who were healers in the Graeco-Roman world of the late Hellenistic and early Roman period, finding them honored in inscriptions, named by medical writers, and stereotyped by playwrights and other literateurs. What emerges, therefore, by the first century of the Common Era, is a world in which women functioned as healers as well as healed and that healing was a site of contestation in relation to gender. The interpretive lens brought to bear on the wide range of sources used in this study is a multi-dimensional one informed by feminism, post-colonialism and ecological studies.

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