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Job and the Disruption of Identity

Reading Beyond Barth

Job and the Disruption of Identity

Reading Beyond Barth

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Hardback

£130.00

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
ISBN: 9780567041135
Number of Pages: 216
Published: 01/10/2005
Width: 15.6 cm
Height: 23.4 cm
Introduction Part I The Problem of Obedience: Barth on Job Chapter 1 Barth's Job as Both Right and Wrong Chapter 2 Obedience as Self-Examination: Barth on the Story of the Rich Man Part II Does Job Fear God for Naught? A Rereading of Job Chapter 3 The Prose Narrative: Transforming Piety Chapter 4 The Poem 4.1. The Dialogue: Testing Integrity 4.2. The Whirlwind Speeches: Encountering Creation Part III God, Job and Justice Chapter 5 Calling God to Account Chapter 6 An Integrity Beyond the Law Part IV The Disruption and Transformation of the Self Chapter 7 The Problem of Obedience Revisited Chapter 8 Epilogue: Self, Society and World Bibliography

Susannah Ticciati

Dr. Susannah Ticciati is the Centenary Research Fellow at Selwyn College, Cambridge, appointed in 2004 as Lecturer in Systematic Theology at King's College London. She is an active member of the Society for Scriptural Reasoning.

"'This is a powerful book on a topic of great interest beyond theologians and biblical scholars. Ticciati brilliantly weaves together biblical scholarship, a range of modern approaches to the book of Job, and the most important treatment of it in contemporary theology by Karl Barth, and she emerges with an original thesis about its meaning.... One sees why this work won her a coveted Research Fellowship in Cambridge in the face of over 200 other candidates from the whole range of arts and humanities disciplines.' -- Professor David Ford, University of Cambridge; 'I am amazed by Ms. Ticciati's work.... Finally, Ms. Ticciati's sheer performance also merits our attention: I mean the elegance of her writing, the exquisite fluidity and coherence of her new reading of Job, and the philosophic subtlety of her theological use of that reading. Beyond its convincing arguments, 'Journey into Job' also shows us that a significant theologian has newly appeared among us.' -- Peter Ochs, Professor of Modern Jewish Studies, University of Virginia"

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