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Redeeming relationship, relationships that redeem : free sociability and the completion of humanity in the thought of Friedrich Schleiermacher

Author: Matthew Ryan Robinson
Publisher: Tübingen : Mohr Siebeck, [2018] ©2018
Series: Religion in philosophy and theology, 99.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
A renewed focus on the role of interpersonal relationships in the cultivation of religious sensibilities is emerging in the study of religion. Matthew Ryan Robinson addresses this question in his study of Friedrich Schleiermacher's notion of "free sociability." In Schleiermacher's ethics, the human person is formed in and consists of intimate, tightly interconnecting relationships with others. Schleiermacher  Read more...
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Details

Additional Physical Format: (GyWOH)har180342512
Named Person: Friedrich Schleiermacher; Friedrich Schleiermacher
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Matthew Ryan Robinson
ISBN: 9783161555879 3161555872
OCLC Number: 1055203526
Notes: Revised thesis (Ph.D.) - Northwestern University, 2015.
Description: xi, 200 pages ; 24 cm.
Contents: Introduction: Religion, relationships, and the completion of humanity --
Sociability: a historical contextualization --
Sociable humanity: origins and aims of an intersubjective anthropology --
Free sociability: representing human action aimed at completion --
The sociable society: the completion of humanity through reciprocal community with the whole --
Sociable religion: the finitude of human life before the infinite --
Sociability as theological practice: free sociability in Schleiermacher's soteriology and ecclesiology --
Conclusion: relationships that redeem? Religion in critical relationship.
Series Title: Religion in philosophy and theology, 99.
Responsibility: Matthew Ryan Robinson.

Abstract:

A renewed focus on the role of interpersonal relationships in the cultivation of religious sensibilities is emerging in the study of religion. Matthew Ryan Robinson addresses this question in his study of Friedrich Schleiermacher's notion of "free sociability." In Schleiermacher's ethics, the human person is formed in and consists of intimate, tightly interconnecting relationships with others. Schleiermacher describes this sociability as a natural tendency prompted by experiences of physical and existential limitation that lead one to look to others to complete one's experience. But this experience of incompleteness and orientation to "the completion of humanity" also constitute the fundamental structure of religion in Schleiermacher's theory of religion as orientation to "the universe and the relationship of humanity to it." Thus, Schleiermacher not only presents sociability as basic to human nature, but also as inherently religious - and, potentially, redemptive. What making such a claim means and the implications it raises are central considerations of this study of Schleiermacher's ethics, theory of religion and ecclesiology. --

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