By Michael Gilbertson
This booklet examines the query of the way God may well relate to the area of human background. It explores this question partially via a examine of a selected New testomony textual content, the booklet of Revelation, and partially via research of the paintings of 2 modern theologians, J?rgen Moltmann and Wolfhart Pannenberg. Michael Gilbertson, accordingly, brings New testomony experiences and ancient theology into discussion. even if Pannenberg and Moltmann were seriously stimulated by means of apocalyptic literature, this can be the 1st designated research in their theology of background within the mild of Revelation.
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420. 4 Stendahl is aware, however, of some of the dangers which arise if this point is pressed too far. He accepts that no historian can be purely ‘objective’ and that all scholars bring their own presuppositions to bear on the task. His argument is rather that the inevitable existence of presuppositions should not be seen to rule out the possibility of a biblical theology which is as free as possible from the influence of interpreters’ faith commitments. It is important to recognize the exact extent of Stendahl’s claims at this point.
20 18 God and History in the Book of Revelation Pannenberg. Moltmann argues that Pannenberg does not go far enough in his criticisms of Troeltsch’s principle of analogy. Merely asserting, as Pannenberg does, that there must be room for contingency within history, is insufficient: The rediscovery of the category of the contingent does not in itself necessarily involve the discovery of a theological category. For the raising of Christ involves not the category of the accidentally new, but the expectational category of the eschatologically new .
Thus, for example, in the area of Christology, Lindbeck detects three rules, or ‘regulative principles’, which he regards as foundational to mainstream Christian identity.