Realism and Christian Faith: God, Grammar, and Meaning

Cambridge University Press, 27 de mar. de 2003 - 269 páginas
"This book discusses the relationship between realism and Christian faith in a through and systematic way, and uses the resources of both philosophy and theology to argue for a Christocentric narrative realism. Many previous defences of realism have attempted to model Christian belief on scientific theory, but Moore argues that this comparison is misleading and inadequate on both theological and philosophical grounds. In dialogue with speech act theory and critiques of realism by both non-realists and Wittgensteinians, a new account of the meaningfulness of Christian language is proposed. Moore uses this to develop a regulative conception of realism according to which God's independent reality is shown principally in Christ and then through Christian practices and the lives of Christians."--BOOK JACKET.

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Realism and Christian faith towards an ontological approach
Limping with two different opinions?
Taking leave of theological realism
Realism and Christian faith after Wittgenstein
The grammar of Christian faith and the relationship between philosophy and theology
Representation reconciliation and the problem of meaning
God reality and realism
Speaking the reality of God
Realism conformed to the conforming word
Index of scripture references
Index of names and subjects
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Sobre o autor (2003)

Andrew Moore is a Fellow of the Centre for the Study of Christianity and Culture, Regent's Park College, University of Oxford. He was formerly Chaplain of Jesus College, Oxford. He is on the Editorial Board of the E-journal Ars Disputandi, and has published articles in a variety of church and academic journals, including Religious Studies and the International Journal of Systematic Theology.

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