NEWS FROM SCS
Debates on whether early Christians relied solely on exorcism and other miraculous healing under the assumption that all diseases are a result of demonic activity, continue. On the one end of this scholarly continuum are those who hold that early Christians only approached disease and healing as purely spiritual phenomena (hence, focusing on exorcism and other kinds of miraculous healing), while, on the other end, others have argued that early Christians accepted a naturalistic view of the causes for diseases and, consequently, sought naturalistic solutions to diseases.
Dr. Jeremiah Mutie is published in the most recent volume of the Journal of Ministry & Theology. You can read it here. A Critical Examination
Justin Daniel, ThM (in progress) reviewed Phillip J. Long’s, Freedom through God’s Grace, for the Journal of Ministry & Theology. Daniel’s review can be read here.
Scholars have begun to employ moral injury (MI) as an interpretive frame of reference to cases of similar suffering in Scripture. Trauma studies like PTSD focus on fear-based physiological impairments, MI focuses on axiological violations or wounds of conscience.
The argument of this book is that this trajectory was initially set rolling by the Protestant German Hegelian theologian and church historian, Ferdinand Christian Baur of Tübingen University.
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