The Making and Unmaking of an Evangelical Mind: The Case of Edward Carnell

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Cambridge University Press, 07/11/2002 - 268 páginas
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Edward John Carnell (1919-1967), philosopher-theologian and president of the Fuller Theological Seminary, played a singularly influential role in the emergence of mid-twentieth century influential role in the emergence of mid-twentieth century Protestant evangelicalism from its fundamentalist phase. This book uses Carnell's life and works as a lens through which to examine important developments in American religious history during his Carnell's importance was acknowledged both in and outside the evangelical tradition, but he paid a severe price for public recognition--overtly as the object of harsh criticism from right-wing opponents and internally as the victim of a psychological breakdown. The first half of the book takes a biographical approach, following Carnell's early life and education, while the second half of the book looks topically at the issues that shaped Carnell's career, providing helpful clues in the effort to understand the strengths and weaknesses of the evangelical movement he represented.
 

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Índice

The narrow ridge and the cognitive bargain
3
The stigmata of fundamentalism
16
Wheaton
28
Westminster
42
FundamentalismontheCharles
54
Fuller Seminary
73
Part two
123
Apologetics of the mind toward the penumbral zone
125
Apologetics of the heart the perspective of inwardness
151
The inerrancy issue
179
Part three
207
Figures in the carpet
209
Notes
231
Index
247
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