Ecumenism in Transition: A Paradigm Shift in the Ecumenical Movement?
Whenever an attempt has been made in recent years at a diagnosis of the ecumenical movement, an impression has emerged of stagnation or even resignation. Has the momentum been lost? Taking this question as his starting point, in this book Konrad Raiser undertakes a critical examination of the present-day problems areas in the ecumenical movement. What some see as a period of marking time and helplessness, he attempts to understand in terms of a paradigm shift which will lead to fresh approaches to contemporary problems.
12 pages matching visible in this book
Results 1-3 of 12
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Classical Selfunderstanding
The New Challenges
the One Household of Life
1 other sections not shown
baptism basic become belief biblical body of Christ Cartigny centre challenge Christian Christocentric universalism Christology commitment communion concept conciliar process concrete confession conflict congregation context crisis critical decisive Delhi dialogue diversity divine doctrine ecclesiological ecumenical debate ecumenical learning ecumenical movement ecumenical paradigm ecumenical renewal eschatological eucharistic expression Faith and Order Father fellowship Geneva global goal God's action God's household gospel history of violence Holy Spirit human humankind integrity of creation Jesus Christ justice kingdom liberation living lordship means member churches missionary nature oikoumene orientation paradigm shift participation particularly peace perichoresis perspective Philip Potter political problem question racism reality relations relationship religious pluralism Roman Catholic Church salvation history Second Vatican Council secularization sharing social solidarity structures struggle symbol tension Testament theological theology of history tion tradition Trinitarian Trinity uncertainty unity Uppsala assembly Vancouver assembly visible Visser't Hooft witness World Council