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by C. Norman Kraus
Download Jesus Christ Our Lord: Christology from a Disciple's Perspective fb2
Theology
  • Author:
    C. Norman Kraus
  • ISBN:
    0836135504
  • ISBN13:
    978-0836135503
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Herald Pr; Revised edition (December 1, 1990)
  • Pages:
    264 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Theology
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1885 kb
  • ePUB format
    1112 kb
  • DJVU format
    1577 kb
  • Rating:
    4.8
  • Votes:
    849
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Kraus, in a theological description of Jesus Christ, offers answers to questions of Jesus' identity and the nature .

Kraus, in a theological description of Jesus Christ, offers answers to questions of Jesus' identity and the nature of the which came through him. This anticipates his volume, 'God Our Savior', dealing with implications of Christ's revelation for other data of theology, such as God, humankind, the Holy Spirit, church, and eschatology. For many years the idea of vicarious suffering to atone for the sins of humanity has not been self-evident in Western culture, to say nothing of the cultures of Asia

Jesus Christ Our Lord book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Jesus Christ Our Lord: Christology from a Disciple's Perspective as Want to Read: Want to Read saving.

Jesus Christ Our Lord book. Start by marking Jesus Christ Our Lord: Christology from a Disciple's Perspective as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Jesus Christ our Lord. Christology from a disciple's perspective. Published 1987 by Herald Press in Scottdale, Pa. Written in English. Person and offices, Christian life, Mennonite authors, Internet Archive Wishlist, Christology, Christologie, Mennoniten. Bibliography: p. 247-253.

We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it. See our disclaimer. Paperback, Wipf & Stock Pub, 2004, ISBN13 9781592447893, ISBN10 1592447899. Wipf & Stock Publishers.

Select Format: Paperback. ISBN13:9780836135503.

Publication: Elkhart : Institute of Mennonite Studies, 1989Description: 111 с. SBN: 36273-15-1. Subject: Kraus, C. Norman (Clyde Norman), 1924- Иисус Христос, Jesus Christ. Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title.

Jesus Christ Our Lord: Christology from a Disciple's Perspective. The Authentic Witness: Credibility and Authority. Special offers and product promotions. com purchase made with new Discover it® card within 3 months. Terms and conditions apply.

The resurrection of Jesus, or anastasis is the Christian belief that God raised Jesus after his crucifixion as first of the dead, starting his exalted life as Christ and Lord

The resurrection of Jesus, or anastasis is the Christian belief that God raised Jesus after his crucifixion as first of the dead, starting his exalted life as Christ and Lord. In Christian theology, the death and resurrection of Jesus are the most important events, a foundation of the Christian faith, and commemorated by Easter. His resurrection is the guarantee that all the Christian dead will be resurrected at Christ's second coming

In response to readers' comments, this revised edition provides helpful clarifications, charts, and expanded notes and references. Kraus, in a theological description of Jesus Christ, offers answers to questions of Jesus' identity and the nature of the revelation-salvation which came through him. This anticipates his volume, 'God Our Savior', dealing with implications of Christ's revelation for other data of theology, such as God, humankind, the Holy Spirit, church, and eschatology. For many years the idea of vicarious suffering to atone for the sins of humanity has not been self-evident in Western culture, to say nothing of the cultures of Asia. Western theologians have presupposed Roman categories of guilt and legal penalty as the framework for their explanations. However, this has been unsatisfactory in cultures where social tradition and shame are primary moral sanctions. Observing that the biblical cultural context was more oriented to shame than to a legal concept of guilt, Kraus has reinterpreted the meaning and efficacy of the cross as the means of God's salvation. Such a reinterpretation requires that one also reevaluate the theological definition of Jesus' person. How one understands what he did for us is closely related to how one understands who he was. His identity and role mutually impact each other. Thus one must ask, "Who was this one who reconciled us to God by suffering the shame of our sin?" In answer, Kraus finds concepts of self-identity and self-revelation most helpful. Jesus, the self-revelation of God to us, is God-giving-himself-to-us. That self-revelation comes as a self-giving, and only in the form of a genuinely personal, historical, and human relationship. In all of this the author intends to present an authentically biblical picture of Jesus, but in the context of modern language and thought forms.