Christological Anthropology in Historical Perspective
What does it mean to be "truly human?" In Christological Anthropology in Historical Perspective , Marc Cortez looks at the ways several key theologians-Gregory of Nyssa, Julian of Norwich, Martin Luther, Friedrich Schleiermacher, Karl Barth, John Zizioulas, and James Cone-have...
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What does it mean to be "truly human?" In Christological Anthropology in Historical Perspective, Marc Cortez looks at the ways several key theologians-Gregory of Nyssa, Julian of Norwich, Martin Luther, Friedrich Schleiermacher, Karl Barth, John Zizioulas, and James Cone-have used Christology to inform their understanding of the human person. Based on this historical study, he concludes with a constructive proposal for how Christology and anthropology should work together to inform our view of what it means to be human.
Many theologians begin their discussion of the human person by claiming that in some way Jesus Christ reveals what it means to be "truly human," but this often has little impact in the material presentation of their anthropology. Although modern theologians often fail to reflect robustly on the relationship between Christology and anthropology, this was not the case throughout church history. In this book, examine seven key theologians and discover their important contributions to theological anthropology.
Marc Cortez (Ph.D., University of St. Andrews) is Assistant Professor of Theology at Western Seminary in Portland, Oregon. He is the author of Theological Anthropology: A Guide for the Perplexed.(T&T Clark) and Embodied Souls, Ensouled Bodies: An Exercise in Christological Anthropology and Its Significance for the Mind/Body Debate (T&T Clark).
- <p>what Does It Mean To Be "truly Human?" In <em>christological Anthropology In Historical Perspective</em>, Marc Cortez Looks At The Ways Several Key Theologians-gregory Of Nyssa, Julian Of Norwich, Martin Luther, Friedrich Schleiermacher, Karl Barth, John Zizioulas, And James Cone-have Used Christology To Inform Their Understanding Of The Human Person. Based On This Historical Study, He Concludes With A Constructive Proposal For How Christology And Anthropology Should Work Together To Inform Our View Of What It Means To Be Human.</p> <p> </p> <p>many Theologians Begin Their Discussion Of The Human Person By Claiming That In Some Way Jesus Christ Reveals What It Means To Be "truly Human," But This Often Has Little Impact In The Material Presentation Of Their Anthropology. Although Modern Theologians Often Fail To Reflect Robustly On The Relationship Between Christology And Anthropology, This Was Not The Case Throughout Church History. In This Book, Examine Seven Key Theologians And Discover Their Important Contributions To Theological Anthropology.</p>