Theology and Down Syndrome: Reimagining Disability in Late Modernity
Baylor University Press, 2007 - 450 páginas
While the struggle for disability rights has transformed secular ethics and public policy, traditional Christian teaching has been slow to account for disability in its theological imagination. Amos Yong crafts both a theology of disability and a theology informed by disability. The result is a Christian theology that not only connects with our present social, medical, and scientific understanding of disability but also one that empowers a set of best practices appropriate to our late modern context.
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The Blind the Deaf and the Lame Biblical and Historical Trajectories
Down Syndrome and Disability in the Modern World
Medicalizing Down Syndrome Disability in the World of Modern Science
Deconstructing and Reconstructing Disability Late Modern Discourses
Disability in Context Feminist Cultural and World Religious Perspectives
Reimagining and Renewing Theology in Late Modernity Enabling a Disabled World
Reimagining the Doctrines of Creation Providence and the Imago Dei Rehabilitating Down Syndrome and Disability
Renewing Ecclesiology Down Syndrome Disability and the Community of Those Being Redeemed
Rethinking Soteriology On Saving Down Syndrome and Disability
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