T&T Clark Karl Barth Collection (9 vols.)
by 10 authors R. Michael Allen, Travis E. Ables, Karl Barth, Prather, Scott, Green, Christopher C., Johnson, Adam J., Dahlke, Benjamin, Price, Robert B., Busch, Eberhard, Marga, Amy
T&T Clark 2011–2013
These new volumes from T&T Clark on Karl Barth offer the latest scholarship on this massively important figure in Christian theology and biblical studies whose work continues to influence the church and the academy today. Barth, the Swiss pastor and Protestant systematician, was described by Pope Pius XII as the most important theologian since Thomas Aquinas. Barth continues to be a major influence on students, scholars, and preachers from every Christian tradition. His theology found its expression mainly through his closely reasoned 14-part magnum opus, Die Kirchliche Dogmatik, or Church Dogmatics. The Church Dogmatics, which took over 30 years to write, is regarded as one of the most important theological works of all time, and it represents the pinnacle of Barth’s achievements as a theologian.
This collection of monographs provides helpful resources on Barth’s thought and influence, guides to his work, and in-depth analysis of his contributions to theological and biblical studies. Several volumes focus on the influence Barth has had on the Christian world and compare his thought and influence with those of other noted figures in history, such as John Howard Yoder and Hans Urs von Balthasar and the development of Catholic doctrine leading up to Vatican II.
The Logos Bible Software editions of these volumes are designed to streamline and enhance your study and understanding of Karl Barth. Scripture passages link directly to your English translations and original-language texts, and important theological concepts link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. In addition, you can perform powerful searches by topic and find what other authors, scholars, and theologians have to say about topics like Barth’s analogia entis, Barthian neo-orthodoxy, and the relationship between Barth and Calvin’s doctrines of election.
- Accessible introduction to Karl Barth’s Church Dogmatics
- In-depth guides to Barth’s thought and influence
- Comparison between Barth and other influential theologians
- Karl Barth’s Church Dogmatics: An Introduction and Reader by R. Michael Allen
- Letters of the Divine Word: The Perfections of God in Karl Barth’s Church Dogmatics by Robert B. Price
- Doxological Theology: Karl Barth on Divine Providence, Evil, and the Angels by Christopher C. Green
- God’s Being in Reconciliation: The Theological Basis of the Unity and Diversity of the Atonement in the Theology of Karl Barth by Adam J. Johnson
- The Word of God and Theology by Karl Barth and edited and translated by Amy Marga
- Incarnational Realism: Trinity and the Spirit in Augustine and Barth by Travis E. Ables
- Christ, Power, and Mammon: Karl Barth and John Howard Yoder in Dialogue by Scott Prather
- My Time with Karl Barth: Diaries 1965–1968 by Eberhard Busch
- Karl Barth, Catholic Renewal, and Vatican II by Benjamin Dahlke
- Title: T&T Clark Karl Barth Collection
- Publisher: T&T Clark
- Volumes: 9
- Pages: 2,648
About Karl Barth
Karl Barth (1886–1968), a Swiss Protestant theologian and pastor, was one of the leading thinkers of twentieth-century theology, described by Pope Pius XII as the most important theologian since Thomas Aquinas. He helped to found the Confessing Church and his thinking formed the theological framework for the Barmen Declaration. He taught in Germany, where he opposed the Nazi regime. In 1935, when he refused to take the oath of allegiance to Adolf Hitler, he was retired from his position at the University of Bonn and deported to Switzerland. There he continued to write and develop his theology.
Barth’s work and influence resulted in the formation of what came to be known as neo-orthodoxy. For Barth, modern theology, with its assent to science, immanent philosophy, and general culture and with its stress on feeling, was marked by indifference to the word of God and to the revelation of God in Jesus, which he thought should be the central concern of theology.