News, VOLUME 12

Ten Theology Books to Watch For – October 2019

Here are some excellent theology books * that will be released in October 2019 :

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

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[ Last Month’s Best New Theology Books ]


Theology Books October 2019

An On-Going Imagination: A Conversation about Scripture, Faith, and the Thickness of Relationship

Walter Brueggemann and
Clover Reuter Beal

WJK Books

Biblical scholar Walter Brueggemann has always excelled at making the Bible approachable and engaging. Drawn from a series of public conversations with Brueggemann and his former student and longtime friend Clover Reuter Beal, An On-Going Imagination explores Brueggemann’s most influential biblical-theological concepts and methods: Why should we still bother with the Bible today? What is the purpose of prayer, and what can it do for our lives? How is keeping the Sabbath countercultural? What does it mean to say that the God in the Bible is “a God in recovery”?

Intimate, provocative, and challenging, An On-Going Imagination offers an enlightening introduction to Brueggemann’s work for readers who want to learn more and a way back into the Bible for people who feel alienated from it by those on the right and the left who claim to have it all figured out. Brueggemann and Beal reawaken us to the fascinating strangeness of biblical tradition and its incredible power to help us imagine new ways of seeing and being in the world.

Bargain Theology Books
 
Theology Books October 2019

Karl Barth and Dietrich Bonhoeffer: Theologians for a Post-Christian World

Wolf Krötke

Baker Academic

Wolf Krötke, a foremost interpreter of the theologies of Karl Barth and Dietrich Bonhoeffer, demonstrates the continuing significance of these two theologians for Christian faith and life. This book enables readers to look with fresh eyes at the theologies of Barth and Bonhoeffer and offers new insights for reading the history of modern theology. It also helps churches see how they can be creative minorities in societies that have forgotten God. Translated by a senior American scholar of Christian theology, this is the first major translation of Krötke’s work in the English language. The book includes a foreword by George Hunsinger.

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