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ideals. The committee that wrote the text said they were simply demanding that “universities and colleges will truly live up to their credo, to their commitment to diversification, democratization, and enrichment of our cultural heritage and human community” ( CCHE 1969: 11). In this regard, their

In: Latina/o/x Studies and Biblical Studies
Author: Abraham Smith

(Winant 2001: 184). Thus, despite the age of post- WWII decolonization, the white minority of South Africa “slammed the door on racial reforms or racial democratization, reasserting control by intensifying exclusion in every possible way” (Winant 2001: 185). Thus, in 1948, Afrikaner nationalists

In: Black/Africana Studies and Black/Africana Biblical Studies

161 DEMOCRATIZATION AND THE LANGUAGE OF THE POOR IN PSALMS 2-89 W. DENNIS TUCKER, JR. dennis_tucker@baylor.edu George W. Truett Theological Seminary, Baylor University, Waco, TX 76798 Within the last two decades, the shape and shaping of the Psalter has received significant attention Although

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology
Author: Abraham Smith

(Winant 2001: 184). Thus, despite the age of post- WWII decolonization, the white minority of South Africa “slammed the door on racial reforms or racial democratization, reasserting control by intensifying exclusion in every possible way” (Winant 2001: 185). Thus, in 1948, Afrikaner nationalists

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Biblical Interpretation

crafters of the Plan de Santa Barbara viewed themselves as holding universities accountable to their highest ideals. The committee that wrote the text said they were simply demanding that “universities and colleges will truly live up to their credo, to their commitment to diversification, democratization

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Biblical Interpretation
Author: Robert Polzin

problematic. The main paradox of the book is its hermeneutic appeals to the masses, 85 a kind of urgent call for the democratization of interpretation itself, at the same time that it grounds this grass-roots appeal in abstruse semiotic-hermeneutic theory-wonderfully popularized but abstruse nonetheless

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology
Author: Heidi Hadsell

"democratization" of the economy, so that mechanisms are created to bring large economic institutions under widespread public scrutiny. Such changes in the economic structures of the United States would in turn entail changes in political institutions, resulting in nothing less than the renewal of democracy.23 It

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology
Author: Magne Saebø

, Theokratie und Eschatolo- gie, WMANT 2 (Neukirchen, 1959) and esp. 0. H. Steck, "Das Problem theologischer Str5mungen in nachexiliacher Zeit", EvTh 28 (1968) 33. Very often, but not really accurately, one speaks here of a "democratizing" of the traditions of David; cf. C. ' Westermann, Das Buch Jesaja. Kap

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology
Author: Samuel Terrien

2os topos. It democratizes a prophetic sense of communion with Yahweh which raises the election of Israel to a universal . responsibility. It also maintains the conditionality, hence the historical relativity, of the Mosaic covenant. The second of these theologies implies a mode of divine presence

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology

Moses in Exod 33:7-11. He has democratized it and made it a promissory possibility for all faithful people. 66. Note the tent-sojourn motif surfacing in Rev 21:2. 86 Following Clifford on the tent theme as a place of assembly, it is clear that the apocalyptic imagery stays with political

In: Horizons in Biblical Theology