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The Christian ethic of war,

Autore: Peter Taylor Forsyth
Editore: London, New York, Longmans, Green, 1916.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
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Informazioni aggiuntive sul formato: Online version:
Forsyth, Peter Taylor, 1848-1921.
Christian ethic of war.
London, New York, Longmans, Green, 1916
(OCoLC)612862914
Tipo documento: Book
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Peter Taylor Forsyth
Numero OCLC: 4221043
Descrizione: x, 196 pages 23 cm
Contenuti: Chapter I: Killing no murder --
Cosmopolitanism and internationalism --
Humanity and the peoples --
War but a 'dangerous operation' for justice --
Killing not of its essence --
Divine love as the passion for righteousness at any price --
And the desire to secure full life and liberty to all --
Our service to Germany --
The ultimate meaning of the Golden Rule --
Chapter II: The judgment of crime by crime --
Our choice is mostly not between good and evil but between a less and a greater evil, when we are dealing with affairs --
The Sermon on the Mount non national and non economic --
The impossibility of the plan black and white treatment of life or duty --
The first rateness of the second best --
It is in religion, not ethic, that we touch the absolute --
God in history and its evolution --
His use of crime to destroy crime --
Dividing Satan against himself --
To abjure national morality is to take up arms against the Kingdom of God --
Chapter III: War and love --
Affectional theology at the cost of moral --
Love divorced from holiness --
The excision of the Cross --
The suppression of the note of judgment in religion --
The neglect of righteousness --
Interrogate phases --
Bring idealism to book with Faith --
Chapter IV: Judgment by the saints --
Why drag the cross into ethic? --
The fatal severance of religion and morals --
The cross much more than a revelation, an object lesson, of love --
Moral neutrality of sacrifice per se --
The real question is not, Does God love? But can He makes His love conquer? The positive answer only if love be holy, and if the Cross secure that victory --
It does so as setting up the Kingdom which the teaching but expounded impressively --
Identity in the holy cross of the root of Christian ethic and the source of Christian life --
Humanity is the organ of God's judgment in a historic Christ if the Incarnation be true --
As King Christ is judge, and His kingdom must be His agent in judgment --
All this is true only if in the cross we have a real atonement, and a judgment which Christ absorbed; and so became judge of men and nations, who as His subjects must execute the judgment in His righteousness --
Chapter V: Passive resistance --
This when taken quite seriously is a matter for the Church rather than individuals --
The great dignity and authority of the State for individuals --
The place for passive resistance and martyrdom is rather the region of ethic than of worship --
God to the army under protest; but if the State require you (as in the soldiers' oath to the Emperor in Old Rome) to worship another than Christ, refuse --
But the State should treat honest recusants gently, since the condition of Germany shows how valuable a thing our freedom is, even when trying --
Chapter VI: The moral sanction of force --
How practical morals carries us into the center of faith --
The collision of idealism and faith and the weakness of idealist religion --
The fatal exclusion from the cross of the ideas of righteousness and judgment --
The cross of Christ was immediately, and therefore implicitly, a national issue --
Shown in A.D 70 in the destruction of Jerusalem --
Christ, who refused legions of angels, used the legions of Rome The moral and national realism in Christ's death --
It was no mere other worldly ethic that was in it --
Pharisaism and its meaning for the case --
The world ethic of the kingdom of God --
Group ethic and church ethic --
Institutional ethic and evangelical --
Chapter VII: Christian love as public righteousness --
Lack of historic sense, and therefore of historic conscience, in certain types of religion --
The institution of ideals in certain types of religion --
The institution of ideals tends to lose the sense of a situation --
Zeal for morals also is often without insight into a world ethic --
The foundation of the Christian gospel in such an ethic, especially in Paul --
In public issues love takes the form of righteousness rather than of affection --
This means historic crisis or judgment --
The failure in this respect of the doctrine of the 'inner light' --
Corporate judgment, regeneration, sanctity --
Public freedom and the freedom in Christ, their union in the Puritans --
Modern lack of largeness in religion and morals --
Life without sacrifice, and sacrifice without duty --
The inconsistency of pacifists taking any benefit from a State whose life costs war --
The cross of Christ means a world righteousness and a new humanity both secured in blood --
How we move here to a theological ethic, and how in Christianity we really have no other at least --
Chapter VIII: Christian ethic lay and historic --
Faith is a life --
Therefore a moral thing --
Therefore bound up with morality on the largest scale --
The justification of a world is the moralizing of a world and its nations --
The Christian source of moral life is not a thing seen but a thing done, done in a national conflict unto blood, and done on a world scale --
It is in the nature of a great war --
The Lord's controversy The first interest of the world is the first interest of the Cross --
The kingdom of God --
It is into this moral reality that we are justified --
How justification is the moral principle of life and humanity --
It is the principle and secret of the moral soul in Christ for a world of men and nations --
We have here provided for Christianity that public and international guidance which is said, by critics who stand but in Christ's teaching, to be ignored --
The principle is not only justification but judgment on a historic scale, not excluding national conflict --
Men and nations as instruments of God's judgment --
A moralized theology the principle of public ethic --
It requires and pursues the moralizing of politics, and the religionizing of international relations --
The less sinful may be the instrument on the more sinful, in the strategy of the Kingdom of God.
Responsabilità: P.T. Forsyth.

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