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Heidegger and Theology (Laurence Paul Hemming) Paperback Book, (Bloomsbury T & T Clark, 2014) 9780567033765
Heidegger and Theology (Laurence Paul Hemming) Paperback Book, (Bloomsbury T & T Clark, 2014) 9780567033765
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Title: Heidegger and Theology

Author: Hemming, Laurence Paul

Publisher: Bloomsbury T & T Clark; Publication Date: 2014

Paperback; ISBN: 9780567033765

Volumes: 1; Pages: 256

List Price in Paper: $21.95 Our price: $21.95

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The relationship between Heidegger and Theology is a complex one that is not easy to define. It unifies several strands in Heidegger's thought that have rarely been brought together in one place. First Heidegger's Catholic origins, next his flirtation with Mediaeval mysticism and his so-called 'conversion' to Protestantism. Underlying this is his reading of the Greek understanding of the divine.

Perhaps the most important part of this is Heidegger's discussion of what he variously called 'the atheism of phenomenology', the 'christianisation of philosophy' and his analysis of Hegel and Nietzsche as 'ontotheology' and as 'the end of metaphysics'. The book concludes with a discussion of the principal theologians who have engaged with Heidegger, and also an examination of theology's possible future engagement with Heidegger's work.

Table Of Contents

Part I

Introduction

Short biography

General Introduction explaining Heidegger's concern with theology and the philososphy of religion

Part II

Heidegger and the Catholics (early lif and later on in his life)

Heidegger and Protestants (Phenomenology of Religious Life, Bultmann)

Heidegger and the Pagans (the Parmenides Lectures of 1942, H�lderlin and Greek thought)

Heidegger and Ontotheology (Hegel, Schelling, and Identity and Difference 1957)

Heidegger and the Atheists (the Contributions to Philosophy of 1936-1938)

Heidegger and the Death of God (Nietzsche)

Heidegger's last God (the end of the philosophy of being)

Part III

'If I were to write a theology the word being would not appear in it'

Reactions: Bultmann, Heinrich Ott, Hans Jonas, John Macquarrie, Karl Rahner, Jean-Luc Marion, Jean-Yves Lacoste, Louis-Marie Chauvet

Contemporary appropriations and future directions
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