• Turning Memory into Prophecy: Roberto Unger and Paul Ricoeur on the Human Condition Between Past and Future

      Kuipers, Ronald A.; Institute for Christian Studies (Wiley-Blackwell, 2011)
    • Understanding Our World: an Integral Ontology

      Hart, Hendrik; Institute for Christian Studies (University Press of AmericaLanham, Md., 1984)
    • Unfinished Business: Toward a Reformational Conception of Truth

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Professor of Philosophy at the Institute for Christian Studies (Association for Reformational Philosophy, 2009)
      This essay presents an emerging conception of truth and shows how it appropriates Herman Dooyeweerd’s conception. First I compare my “critical hermeneutics” with other reformational models of critique. Then I propose to think of truth as a dynamic correlation between (1) human fidelity to societal principles and (2) a life-giving disclosure of society. This conception recontextualizes the notion of propositional truth, and it links questions of intersubjective validity with Dooyeweerd’s emphasis on “standing in the truth.” While abandoning his idea of transcendent truth, I seek to preserve the holism and normativity of Dooyeweerd’s radical conception.
    • The Walking Dead Meets the Resurrection

      Ansell, Nicholas; Institute for Christian Studies (CPRSE, 2015-04-06)
    • Welcoming in the Gentiles: a Biblical Model for Decision Making

      Keesmaat, Sylvia C.; Dunn, Greig S.; Ambidge, Chris; Institute for Christian Studies (Anglican Book Centre, 2004)
    • Working Through the Trauma of Evil: An Interview With Richard Kearney

      Kirby, Joseph Morrill; Institute for Christian Studies (Cascade Books, 2012)
      In this interview, the Irish philosopher Richard Kearney explores the human experience of evil and the role of the human imagination in responding to this evil. Kearney focuses on the healing steps people may take in order to "work through" traumatic experience, steps that include remembering, narrative retelling, and mourning. Such working through, he says, can turn melancholia to mourning, thus allowing those who have experienced suffering and loss to "give a future to their past" and, in so doing, to "go on."