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In his famous Letters and Papers from Prison Dietrich Bonhoeffer wrote of a "religionless Christianity." Over the years, various interpreters have attempted to unpack what Bonhoeffer meant by this concept and what it means to interpret faith nonreligiously. This volume by Ralf Wustenberg goes beyond other studies that have appeared, offering an in-depth exploration of what Bonhoeffer's "religionless Christianity" means for us today. By looking at Bonhoeffer's own writings, specifically what he had to say about religion, and drawing on the thought of Immanuel Kant, William James, and Wilhelm Dilthey, Wustenberg opens an important new stage in the interpretation of Bonhoeffer's prison theology.