Now showing items 41-60 of 72

    • Mmmmmm ... Good: Celebrating the Gift of Sensual Pleasure

      Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (CRC Publications, 2001-02-26)
    • If I Had a Hammer: Truth in Heidegger's Being and Time

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Smith, James K. A.; Venema, Henry Isaac; Institute for Christian Studies (Brazos Press, a division of Baker Publishing GroupGrand Rapids, Michigan, 2004)
    • Introduction

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Huhn, Tom; Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies (MIT PressCambridge, MA, 1997)
    • Holy Worldliness

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies (CRC Publications, 1988-12-12)
    • 'Aesthetic Ideas' and the Role of Art in Kant's Ethical Hermeneutics

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Cloutier, Cécile; Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (Academic Printing and Publishing, 1984)
    • Human Responses to Art: Good, Bad, and Indifferent

      Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (Dordt College PressSioux Center, Iowa, 1983)
    • Making the Most of College: Studying Ourselves to Life or to Death?

      Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (Work Research Foundation, 2006-06)
    • Babel, Pentecost, Glossalia and Philoxenia: No Language is Foreign to God

      Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (North American Christian Foreign Language Association, 2001)
    • Singular Interruptions: "Rortyan Liberalism and the Ethics of Deconstruction"

      Kuipers, Ronald A.; Institute for Christian Studies (Center for Interdisciplinary Studies in Philosophy, Interpretation, and Culture, at Binghamton University, 1996)
    • Contra-Diction: Adorno's Philosophy of Discourse

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Sills, Chip; Jensen, George H.; Institute for Christian Studies (Heinemann, Boyton/CookPortsmouth, N.H., 1992)
    • The Study of Arts for Serviceable Insight

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies (Dordt College, 1983-03)
    • Haunting Conceptual Boundaries: Miracles in the Summa Theologiae of Thomas Aquinas

      Sweetman, Robert; Goering, Joseph; Guardiani, Francesco; Silano, Giulio; Institute for Christian Studies (LEGASNew York, 2005)
      Thomas understands our creaturely being under two contiguous categories: nature and grace, or the natural and the supernatural. In this two-fold understanding of the creaturely whole, miracle names a reality that haunts the boundary between. Is the result seamless harmony? Or seismic activity?
    • Trading Hell for Hope: An Interview with Nicholas Ansell

      Johnson, Matthew E.; Ansell, Nicholas; Institute for Christian Studies (2014-02)
      Nicholas Ansell’s teaching and research focus on several areas of systematic and biblical theology, notably Christology, eschatology, Old Testament wisdom thinking, and the theology of gender. He has an ongoing interest in the phenomenology of revelation and the spirituality of existence. His new book, The Annihilation of Hell: Universal Salvation and the Redemption of Time in the Eschatology of Jürgen Moltmann, was released in North America in October 2013 and exposits the work of Moltmann on the topic of hell and universalism for anyone who is interested in theology, scholar or otherwise. He has also written several articles on the topic including this one [http://theotherjournal.com/2009/04/20/hell-the-nemesis-of-hope/]in The Other Journal.
    • Realism, Modernism, and the Empty Chair

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Kellner, Douglas; Institute for Christian Studies (Maisonneuve Press, 1989)
    • Canonic Art: Pregnant Dilemmas in the Theory and Practice of Anton Raphael Mengs

      Seerveld, Calvin; Institute for Christian Studies (Canadian Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 1984)
    • Critical Transformations: Macrostructures, Religion, and Critique

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies and University of Toronto, Canada (SAGE Publications Ltd., 2013-11)
      Can critical research on religion offer both an ideology critique and a critical retrieval of religious import? This essay suggests that it can, offering a programmatic sketch for a full-fledged critique of religion—a critique both aimed at religion and inspired by religion in a self-critical fashion. The sketch weds elements of a robustly normative critique of Western society with insights derived from the Frankfurt School. First the essay maps three societal macrostructures that organize much of contemporary social life—civil society, proprietary economy, and administrative state. Then it discusses solidarity, resourcefulness, and justice as societal principles that can sustain a critique of societal macrostructures. Next it identifies normative deficiencies within and between these macrostructures. On the basis of this architectonic critique, the essay then provides an account of religion in its critical and utopian roles. It concludes by envisioning a normative and emancipatory transformation of society as a whole.
    • The Great Turning Point: Religion and Rationality in Dooyeweerd's Transcendental Critique

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies (Society of Christian Philosophers, 2004-01)
      Hugo Meynell objects to the apparent fideism and anti-foundationalism of Herman Dooyeweerd's philosophy. In response, my essay explicates the historical setting and logical structure to Dooyeweerd's "transcendental critique of theoretical thought." His transcendental critique seeks to uncover the "religious root" of philosophy and of other academic disciplines. Given Dooyeweerd's notion of religion and his account of theoretical thought, I show that Meynell's criticisms are misplaced. Yet they point toward fundamental problems in Dooyeweerd's transcendental critique. Some problems pertain to the logic of Dooyeweerd’s argument, and others to his notion of religion. I explain these problems and indicate how they should be addressed.
    • After Dooyeweerd: Truth in Reformational Philosophy

      Zuidervaart, Lambert; Institute for Christian Studies (2008-08)
      A transformed idea of truth is central to the project of reformational philosophy. This paper lays groundwork for such an idea by critically retrieving Herman Dooyeweerd’s conception of truth. Section 1 explicates relevant passages in A New Critique of Theoretical Thought. Section 2 demonstrates several problems in Dooyeweerd’s conception: he misconstrues religious truth, misconceives its relation to theoretical truth, and overlooks central questions of epistemology and truth theory. Section 3 proposes an alternative reformational conception of truth, in five stages. First I compare my “critical hermeneutics” with other reformational models of critique. Then I summarize my account of artistic truth and indicate its origins in reformational ontology. Next I sketch my general conception of truth and show how it responds to issues in Dooyeweerd’s conception. Then I take up the topics of objectivity and propositional truth. Finally I introduce the notion of “authentication” as a way to appropriate insights from 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 Heart Has Reasons That Reason Cannot Know": Thinking, Feeling, and Willing in Learning

      Blomberg, Doug; Institute for Christian Studies (Kuyers Institute for Christian Teaching and Learning and The Association of Christian Teachers, 2013)