News, Theology

Ten Theology Books to Watch For – November 2020

November 2020 theology books

Here are some excellent new theology books * that will be released in November 2020 :

* broadly interpreted, including ethics, church history, biblical studies, and other areas that intersect with theology


November 2020 theology books

Systematic Theology, Volume 2: The Doctrine of the Holy Trinity: Processions and Persons

Katherine Sonderegger

Fortress Press

Katherine Sonderegger follows her monumental volume on the doctrine of God with this second entry of her Systematic Theology, which explores the doctrine of the Holy Trinity. Locating her analysis first in the Hebrew Scriptures, Sonderegger examines the thrice-holy God that is proclaimed to Isaiah in the sanctuary and manifested in the sacrifice of the temple. The book of Leviticus, read in conversation with Exodus, unfolds the doctrine of the Trinity under the character of holiness. In the one God, Trinity speaks of the life, movement, and self-offering of God, who is the eternal procession of goodness and light. In Israel’s sacrificial covenant, the triune God is perfect self-offering: the eternal descent of the Father of Lights is the offering who is Son, eternally received and hallowed in the one who is Spirit. Anchoring the theology of the Trinity in Israel’s Scriptures in this way elevates the processions over the persons, exploring the mystery of the Divine Life as holy, rational, and good. The Divine Persons, named in the New Testament, cannot be defined but may be glimpsed in the notion of perfection, a complete and perfect infinite set. In all these ways, the Holy Trinity may be praised as the deep reality of the life of God.


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November 2020 theology books

Work and Worship: Reconnecting Our Labor and Liturgy

Matthew Kaemingk and Cory Wilson

Baker Academic

The modern chasm between “secular” work and “sacred” worship has had a devastating impact on Western Christianity.

Drawing on years of research, ministry, and leadership experience, Kaemingk and Willson explain why Sunday morning worship and Monday morning work desperately need to inform and impact one another. Together they engage in a rich biblical, theological, and historical exploration of the deep and life-giving connections between labor and liturgy. In so doing, Kaemingk and Willson offer new ways in which Christian communities can live seamless lives of work and worship.

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