This book challenges the interpretation offered by some contemporary theologians of the place of epistemological questions in the turn against Christianity in the West. It shows how the story may be read as an attack on reconciliation more fundamentally than revelation. It includes discussions of Locke and Nietzsche, Barth's interpretation of the eighteenth century, and the revisionist theologian Don Cupitt. Offering a striking new dimension to discussions of modernity, it will appeal to theologians and philosophers alike.
MORE FROM THIS COLLECTION