A bibliography  in  The Revelation of God in History

Book Chapter by John F. Haught

BIBLIOGRAPHY Baillie, John. The Idea of Revelation in Recent Thought. New York: Columbia University Press, 1956. Dulles, Avery. Models of Revelation. Garden City, New York: Doubleday & Co., 1983. Fries, Heinrich. Revelation. New York: Herder and Herder, 1969. Haughey, John C., ed. The Faith That Does Justice. New York: Paulist Press, 1977. Moltmann, Jurgen. Theology …

Chapter 1: The Idea of Revelation  in  The Revelation of God in History

Book Chapter by John F. Haught

The author attempts to express the consensus of much recent theology (Jewish, Protestant and Catholic) that the idea of revelation in history does not imply a magical intrusion of foreign information, as is often imagined in popular piety. Rather it is the opening of the universe to the very possibility of a truly historical mode of existence. Such an interpretation of revelation need not conflict with the legitimate demands of reason.

Chapter 2: The Cosmos and Revelation  in  The Revelation of God in History

Book Chapter by John F. Haught

Faith, when viewed from the point of view of cosmology, may be defined as the act or state of leaving our human consciousness open to being patterned by a higher emergent dimension whose substance always remains beyond our comprehension. It is the allowing of our human existence to be taken up into a cosmic story whose final meaning is promised but not yet clear.

Conversations with Camus

Article by Howard Mumma

During several summers in the 1950s, Howard Mumma, a Methodist pastor, served as guest minister at the American Church in Paris. After Sunday service one day, he noticed a man in a dark suit surrounded by admirers. Albert Camus had been coming to church, first to hear Marcel Dupré playing the organ, and later to …