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Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Abrth. The Aox to the Romans by Karl Barth. Edwyn Clement Hoskyns Translator. Named one of Church Times ‘s Best Christian Books This volume provides a much-needed Romanis translation of the sixth edition of what is considered the fundamental text for fully understanding Barthianism.

Barth–who remains a powerful influence on European and American theology–argues that the modern Christian preacher and theologian face the same basic problems that con Named one of Church Times ‘s Best Christian Books This volume provides a much-needed English translation of the sixth edition of what is considered the fundamental text for fully understanding Barthianism.

Barth–who remains a powerful influence on European and American theology–argues that the modern Christian preacher and theologian face the same basic problems that confronted Paul. Assessing the whole Protestant argument in relation to modern attitudes and problems, he focuses on topics such as Biblical exegesis; the interrelationship between theology, the Church, and religious experience; the relevance of the truth of the Bible to culture; and what preachers farta preach.

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Be the first to ask a question about The Epistle to the Romans. Lists with This Book. Sep 05, Brent McCulley rated it it was amazing Shelves: Barth does indeed do precisely that, as he razes hell on the historical critical method to the left, and conservativism to the right.

He opposes the Statism to the right and the Socialism to the left. This truly is theologizing with a hammer. His interaction with theologians and philosophers from Overbeck to Nietzsche, Luther to Kierkegaard, Kant to Zwingli, is outstanding. He quotes Calvin with ease, and fluidly interacts with the German scholars of his day, not loath to go against and critique popular liberal opinion.

Themes such as the Kierkegaardian understanding of God as “Absolute” and as a Being of an “infinite qualitative distinction” between man, viz. Adam and Christ in the non-historical sense; Faith and Grace in the non-historical sense; Election as an eternal “Moment. The Strong man and Weak man: Yes, Barth’s dialectic presented here in his Epistle to the Romans should not go away, and indeed it will not.

The Epistle to the Romans

This is not a book bound by time, but is indeed timeless and existentially crushing for the subject who dares to venture thither. We must tarry, and wait for that divine “—” to level all things.

As it stands, we can only weep and cry out: Apr 30, Christ-pher rated it it was amazing. This is a devastating book, devastating in the intensity of its faith and the thrust of its questions. Reading it it much like reading Kierkegaard, in that you can be stunned and humbled by how it approaches its core issues even without sharing its Christian belief.

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I found myself wishing that the evil right-wing ideologues who have co-opted American Christianity could be confronted, from within the faith, by a voice of such stark intelligence and integrity. But, in less temporal terms, and more This is a devastating book, devastating in the intensity of its faith and the thrust of its questions. But, in less temporal terms, and more important, I felt deeply moved by Barth’s own theological momentum as he wrestles with a key Christian text and comes to terms with what he calls “an irresistible and all-embracing dissolution of the world of time and things and men Jun 29, Bethany rated it it was amazing Shelves: This is not a light read.

The language is convoluted, the ideas are complex, and the exegesis of Paul’s letter to the Romans is far more theological than historical-critical. I heard one reader describe the experience of reading it as going under water. It’s a good description as long as “going under water” includes “being held under water and then released at the last possible moment.

Even after finishing the book, I was terrified that his theology is correct. Jun 09, Chris Stratton rated it it was ok. Barth was a genius, and his emphasis on the sovereignty of God is a welcome refrain in this individualistic culture, but his infatuation with the Kantian bifurcation of the noumenal and phenomenal, and his subsequent disparagement of human knowledge were simply unpalatableand frankly un-Paulineto me.

I’m told he changes his tune a bit in the later books of the Church Dogmatics, so I’ll have to see, but for starters, this book didn’t really endear me to Barth. However, if you find yourself Barth was a genius, and his emphasis on the sovereignty of God is a welcome refrain in this individualistic culture, but his infatuation with the Kantian bifurcation of the noumenal and phenomenal, and his subsequent disparagement of human knowledge were simply unpalatableand frankly un-Paulineto me.

However, if you find yourself entranced by 19th century liberal German theology, Barth is just the cup of cold water for you. Nov 18, Drew rated it it was amazing. Feb 06, Thomas Reeves rated it really liked it. I stopped reading at about pages, but will continue to use this book as a reference work as I exegete and engage the book of Romans in my ministry and in my theological development. That said, I am struggling a bit with his seeming need to make salvation so esoteric that it smacks of an etheral form of Gnosticism.

Of course, this is seen in other places where he works out his “dialectic theology” and p I stopped reading at about pages, but will continue to use this book as a reference work as I exegete and engage the book of Romans in my ministry and in my theological development.

Of course, this is seen in other places where he works out his “dialectic theology” and perhaps this theology finds it’s rational end in Bultmann? It seems erroneous to this reader krl the incarnation, the cross, and the resurrection would be so “other” as not to occur in time and space. I believe the Patristic Fathers and Magisterial Reformers would agree. That said, Barth’s Doctrine of God has greatly encouraged this reader in seeing the Triune God in much more of his majesty, and it is a mistake of many that Barth does not respect and try to do justice to both Holy Scriptures and a historic orthodoxy.

That said, Barth’s modernistic shaped Biblical Theology, could use a dose of humility and pause regarding those on whose shoulders he builds; those in the past that enable him to have a scriptural text or theology by which to begin his work. Oct 26, Bob rated it really liked it Shelves: This is the book that let the theological world know who Karl Barth was.

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This led off his reaction to the theological liberalism of the 19th century which he thought to be bankrupt. Jun 19, Nolan Fox rated it liked it. A philosophical commentary more than a exegetical commentary. However it was kal very interesting read. Mar 18, Samuel Sammy rated it it was amazing.

This one fried my brain. Complex development of thoughts and ideas. Oct 10, Arisandi Allo rated it did not like it.

This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I cant read with this application!!!! La pregunta y repregunta por Dios, por el verdadero Dios que es incognoscible, pero que igual llama, igual es, igual existe, aunque sea innombrable, impensable.

El yo en Cristo, la posibilidad humana y la posibilidad divina. El Uno en uno. Al Dios del que nada se puede saber. Y eso iguala a todo hombre, puesto que nadie conoce a Dios, nada se puede decir sobre Dios, nadie sabe nada sobre Dios.

Y hasta se torna aburrido por en ese motivo. Una idea bien descripta: Y muchas frases hondas. Feb 04, Peter rated it it was ok Shelves: Please see my review of The Sacred Canopy for batrh on that. This raises but does not beg—that cartta a debating term the question of why this book was written. The answer is that although Man cannot speak of God, it turns out he, Man and, in this case, Karl Barthcannot resist the sinful pull of his desire to nonetheless grind his particular political axe.

Barth bobs and weaves with an aplomb that would make most beltway pundits green with envy as he buries the point that he wants to make deep within his discussion of Christian ethics at nearly the end of the book, after an exhausting plus pages of innumerable odd similes and some downright weird analogies all in service of an effort batth explain a paradox that is based on a questionable premise.

According to Barth, the modern world i. The industrial capitalists and bankers who thrive in the revitalization of Germany are bad, the Bolsheviks that urge revolution are bad, the government is bad, the whole human construct of rules and ego is all horribly corrupt. And yet Christians are supposed to quietly go along, follow the romanod of love of their fellow man. Because while there were Christians who went larl jail and to concentration camps under the Nazis, the bulk of the Christian population followed along.

I will not take baryh space listing the ways in which contemporary evangelical political movement contradicts the Pauline teachings of this, his Letter to the Romans, the ur-text of Christianity itself. Nearly one third of the more than pages of my kael are dog-eared and have marginalia noting the contradictions.

When they say that gay rights and abortion are destroying the country, they may have a point i. Onward Christian soldiers, indeed.

They are hiding their motivations, as Keirkegaard said, even from themselves. The truth is not in them. To be fair, Paul never said they had to be honest. In fact, I believe elsewhere he advocated being snake-like. So, there you have it. May 27, Eric Richter rated it farta it. Had to set this aside half way through because it was above my reading level and I have a degree in sociology and am fairly well read in 19th century theology and philosophy.

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