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Martin Bucer's doctrine of justification : reformation theology and early modern irenicism

Autor: Brian Lugioyo
Editora: Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2010.
Séries: Oxford studies in historical theology.
Edição/Formato   Livro : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
Martin Bucer has usually been portrayed as a diplomat who attempted to reconcile divergent theological views, sometimes at any cost, or as a pragmatic pastor who was more concerned with ethics than theology. These representations have led to the view that Bucer was a theological lightweight, rightly placed in the shadow of Luther and Calvin. This book makes a different argument. Bucer was an ecclesial diplomat and a  Ler mais...
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Formato Físico Adicional: Online version:
Lugioyo, Brian, 1976-
Martin Bucer's doctrine of justification.
Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2010
(OCoLC)777818292
Pessoa Denominada: Martin Bucer; Martin Bucer; Martin Bucer; Martin Bucer
Tipo de Documento: Livro
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Brian Lugioyo
ISBN: 9780195387360 0195387368
Número OCLC: 472792628
Descrição: xiii, 256 p. ; 25 cm.
Conteúdos: Introduction : Martin Bucer, a consistent theologian --
Martin Bucer's irenic approach to reform --
Martin Bucer's doctrine of justification in his Romans commentary (1536) --
Johannes Gropper's doctrine of justification in the Enchiridion (1538) --
Martin Bucer's doctrine of justification in sixteenth-century dialogue (1539-1541) --
Conclusion.
Título da Série: Oxford studies in historical theology.
Responsabilidade: Brian Lugioyo.
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Resumo:

Martin Bucer has usually been portrayed as a diplomat who attempted to reconcile divergent theological views, sometimes at any cost, or as a pragmatic pastor who was more concerned with ethics than theology. These representations have led to the view that Bucer was a theological lightweight, rightly placed in the shadow of Luther and Calvin. This book makes a different argument. Bucer was an ecclesial diplomat and a pragmatic pastor, yet his ecclesial and practical approaches to reforming the Church were guided by coherent theological convictions. Central to his theology was his understanding of the doctrine of justification, an understanding that Brian Lugioyo argues has an integrity of its own, though it has been imprecisely represented as intentionally conciliatory. It was this solid doctrine that guided Bucer's irenicism and acted as a foundation for his entrance into discussions with Catholics between 1539 and 1541. Lugioyo demonstrates that Bucer was consistent in his approach and did not sacrifice his theological convictions for ecclesial expediency. Indeed his understanding was an accepted evangelical perspective on justification, one to be commended along with those of Luther and Calvin."--BOOK JACKET.

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...a manageably-placed book filled with careful scholarly exactitude...Lugioyo presents a lively discussion with interesting ideas and deep theological analysis covering a very focused topic. Gregory Ler mais...

 
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