Karl Barth, Catholic Renewal and Vatican II (T&T Clark Studies in Systematic Theology)
By: Benjamin Dahlke (author)Paperback
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From the 1920s on, Karl Barth's thought was received with great interest not only by Protestants but also by Catholic theologians, who analyzed it in detail. This study outlines how and why this happened, especially in the period leading up to Vatican II. Dahlke shows how preoccupation with Barth's Epistle to the Romans and Church Dogmatics triggered a theological renewal among Catholic theologians. In addition to Hans Urs von Balthasar's critical appropriation of Barth's thought, the controversy surrounding the issue of analogia entis with Erich Przywara is also dealt with.
Benjamin Dahlke is a postdoctoral research fellow at the Department of Catholic Theology, University of Mainz, Germany. Bruce McCormack is Professor of Theology at Princeton Theological Seminary, USA.
Introduction 1. The Epistle to the Romans: First Reactions to Karl Barth 2. Anti-Modern Modern: The Philosophical Presumptions of Dialectical Theology 3. Unity in Faith: The Munster Circle, Robert Grosche and the Periodical Catholica 4. Fides quaerens intellectum: Barth's Essay on Anselm of Canterbury 5. The Invention of the Antichrist? Catholic Reactions to Barth's Condemnation of the analogia entis 6. Hans Urs von Balthasar's Contribution to the Renewal of Catholic Theology 7. Balthasar's Perception of Barth's Line of Thought 8. Balthasar's Appropriation of Barth's Line of Thought (1948-1951) 9. Balthasar's Later Writings on Barth's Thought (after 1951) Summary Bibliography Author Index Subject Index
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- ID: 9780567616869
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