Stricken by God?: Nonviolent Identification and the Victory of Christ

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Brad Jersak, Michael Hardin
Eerdmans Publishing Company, Sep 25, 2007 - Religion - 536 pages
2 Reviews
Foreword by Willard Swartley

???We considered him stricken by God, but . . .???

Did God really pour out his wrath against sin on his Son to satisfy his own need for justice? Or did God-in-Christ forgive the world even as it unleashed its wrath against him? Was Christ??'s sacrifice the ultimate fulfillment of God??'s demand for redemptive bloodshed? Or was the cross God??'s great ???No??? to that whole system? This distinctively panoramic volume offers fresh perspectives on these and other difficult questions reemerging throughout the church today.

Contributors: James Alison
Kharalambos Anstall
Mark D. Baker
Sharon Baker
Anthony Bartlett
Marcus Borg
Ronald S. Dart
E. Robert Ekblad
Michael Hardin
Brad Jersak
Andrew P. Klager
Brita Miko
C. F. D. Moule
Wayne Northey
Nathan Rieger
Richard Rohr
Miroslav Volf
J. Denny Weaver
Rowan Williams
N. T. Wright

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Review: Stricken by God?: Nonviolent Indentification and the Victory of Christ

User Review  - Dwight P - Goodreads

Excellent book for those interested in a view of the atonement other than penal substitution. The breadth of voices that see the cross as something other than God killing Jesus. Read full review

Review: Stricken by God?: Nonviolent Indentification and the Victory of Christ

User Review  - Matthew Klein - Goodreads

Absolutely fantastic compilation of essays on a subject that if you haven't read it yet will change your life Read full review

Contents

Contributors
7
Preface
14
New Horizons for Atonement Theory
54
Copyright

18 other sections not shown

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About the author (2007)

Ron S. Dart teaches political science and religious studies at University of the Fraser Valley in Abbotsford, BC. Brad Jersak teaches New Testament at Westminster Theological Centre in the UK, and holds seminars in contemplative spirituality and justice.

Michael Hardin is the director of Preaching Peace, LLC, founder of the Institute for Peace Theology, and a member of the Colloquium on Violence and Religion.

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