Here are a some excellent theology* books that will be released this month:
See a book here that you’d like to review for us?
Contact us, and we’ll talk about the possibility of a review.
|[easyazon_image align=”center” height=”500″ identifier=”0814644686″ locale=”US” src=”https://englewoodreview.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/51rGFZXHT0L.jpg” tag=”douloschristo-20″ width=”333″]|
[easyazon_link identifier=”0814644686″ locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]The Church: Theology in History[/easyazon_link]
The historical context in which theological understandings have developed play an important role in our understanding of the modern church. In this book, Sulpician priest and scholar Frederick J. Cwiekowski traces the theology of the church, beginning with the community of disciples during Jesus’ ministry and the New Testament era. He continues through the various periods of history, highlighting events from both the East and West, including the remarkable developments surrounding the Second Vatican Council, the post-conciliar period, and today’s pontificate of Pope Francis. With this book, intended for general readers and students of theology, Cwiekowski hopes to promote an appreciation of the mystery that is the church.
[easyazon_link identifier=”0802876129″ locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]Flawed Church, Faithful God: A Reformed Ecclesiology for the Real World[/easyazon_link]
How can we reconcile the ideal church described by theology with the broken church that we see in the world? In this book Joseph Small argues that the church’s true identity is known somewhere in the tension between the two.
Small revisits familiar ecclesiological concepts—including the body of Christ, communion of saints, and people of God— but rather than focusing on theological abstractions or worldly cynicism, he evaluates the church in its scriptural, historical, theological, and social contexts. After stripping away the marketing and shallowness that characterizes much of contemporary church life, Small finds hope that the church’s faith, nature, and mission can be lived out within God’s calling.
Both sociologically honest and theologically discerning, Flawed Church, Faithful God offers a constructive Reformed yet ecumenical ecclesiology for the real world.
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