You are required to change your password before you can log in to the site, please enter your new password in the fields below:
Wed 1 Apr 2020 @ 20:18
RT @PittsLibraryWorking on exegesis or NT assignments? Don't miss M. Eugene Boring’s “Revelation: A Bible Commentary for Teaching a… https://t.co/4KY3FKgTzi
Author(s): Karl Barth, Eberhard Busch, Karlfried Froehlich
By joining our friends scheme, this item would only cost
£25.20, and you can
benefit from future savings and promotions.
to find out more or add the annual £10
membership to your basket now.
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.
Eberhard Busch is professor emeritus of Reformed theology at the University of Goettingen, 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.
Matthias Gockel is senior lecturer in Systematic Theology at the University of Basel and serves as German editor for Barth in Conversation. His research interests include the theology of Karl Barth and its reception, modern Protestant theology, the doctrine of God, and political ethics.