Deleuze and Theology
Sorry, this item is out of print.
Paperback / softback
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
What can a theologian do with Deleuze? While using philosophy as a resource for theology is nothing new, Gilles Deleuze (1925-1995) presents a kind of limit-case for such a theological appropriation of philosophy: a thoroughly "modern" philosophy that would seem to be fundamentally hostile to Christian theology--a philosophy of atheistic immanence with an essentially chaotic vision of the world. Nonetheless, Deleuze's philosophy can generate many potential intersections with theology opening onto a field of configurations: a fractious middle between radical Deleuzian theologies that would think through theology and reinterpret it from the perspective of some version of Deleuzian philosophy and other theologies that would seek to learn from and respond to Deleuze from the perspective of confessional theology--to take from the encounter with Deleuze an opportunity to clarify and reform an orthodox Christian self-understanding.
Other products in this Category
Surprised by Scripture
Letters to London
Culture and the Death of God
Second Vatican Council
Perpetually Reforming: A Theology of Church Reform and Renewal
Practical Theology in Action
Sociology of Religion
Heresies and How to Avoid Them
Gay and Lesbian Theologies