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Dorothy BEA Akoto-Abutiate

Religious Polemics in Context

Papers presented to the Second International Conference of the Leiden Institute for the Study of Religions (LISOR) held at Leiden, 27-28 April 2000  

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Edited by Theo Hettema and Christine Kooi

Studies in Theology and Religion,11

Polemics, as “the art or practice of disputation or controversy”, is a living issue in matters of religion, and is a major object of research for scholars in religious studies and theology. The second international conference of the Leiden Institute for the Study of Religions (LISOR), held at Leiden in April 2000, was devoted to the subject of Religious Polemics in Context, aiming at a further exploration of the notion of religious polemics, together with the unfolding of a wide variety of case-studies from various religious traditions. The volume contains most of the papers read at the conference, and offers contributions on general issues (e.g., by M. Dascal), as well as on particular topics in the fields of history of religion (e.g., Islam), ancient Israel and early Christianity, the history of Christianity, and the social sciences of religion. An annotated bibliography is added to this collection, which may stimulate a further study of the topic.

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Jeremy Punt

In Postcolonial biblical interpretation Jeremy Punt reflects on the nature and value of the postcolonial hermeneutical approach, as it relates to the interpretation of biblical and in particular, Pauline texts. Showing when a socio-politically engaged reading becomes postcolonial, but also what in the term postcolonial both attracts and also creates distance, exegesis from a postcolonial perspective is profiled. The book indicates possible avenues in how postcolonial work can be helpful theoretically to the guild of biblical scholars and to show also how it can be practiced in exegetical work done on biblical texts.

Marjo C.A. Korpel and Johannes C. de Moor

the American Academy of Religion. The Steering Committee for the second meeting consisted of Dr Brandon Gallaher, Dr Harold D. Hunter, Dr Paul Ladouceur, and Dr Daniela C. Augustine. The subject for discussion at the second meeting on November 16, 2018, was ‘Spiritual Experience’. The meeting heard

Pentecostalism and Experience

History, Theology, and Practice

Lisa P. Stephenson

Christian churches is that the Holy Spirit has become the subject of theological dogma rather than a burning experience in the personal lives of believers’. 14 As such, Pentecostalism was a protest movement. It ‘was a protest against the use of religious words without religious experiences to back them

John M. G. Barclay

” is the subject of the remarkable prayer in Eph 3:14-19, where the dwelling of Christ “in your hearts” entails a grounding and epistemic reshaping in love, specifically in the knowledge-surpassing love of Christ, by which believers are filled with all the fullness of God (3:18-19). At the ecclesial

A. K. M. Adam

determined , is always subject to negotiation, he anticipates the argument of this essay; but inasmuch as he offers such an account in terms of codes , his contribution collaborates with the conventional account’s model of texts (in this case, specifically “televised broadcasts”) that have meaning as a

Cleansing Instead of Combat?

E. Janet Warren’s Temple-Cosmos Model of Counteracting Evil, and its Implications for Charismatic Missiology

Christian J. Anderson

Publishers, 2000). 27 Samuel Hio-Kee Ooi, ‘A study of strategic level spiritual warfare from a Chinese perspective’, Asian Journal of Pentecostal Studies 9.1 (2006), pp. 143–61; cf. p. 160. On the subject of continuity of spirit cosmology, it is worth contrasting Paul Hiebert’s expectation that a self

Paul Ladouceur

essence and the divine energy is crucial to clarify how God makes himself known in creation. This distinction was the subject of a great philosophical, theological and spiritual quarrel in the 14th century over the possibility of knowing and experiencing God. The quarrel pitted the monks of Mount Athos