Barth

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Barth

(barth),
Jean B.P., Strasburg physician, 1806-1877. See: Barth hernia.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Western perception of Afghanistan's ethnic groups is also in line with the Barthian mode of ethnicity.
Also, my "Discarding the Barthian Spectacle: Conclusion--Might We Be Liberals After MI?
This essay highlights some of Hauerwas's specific complaints about Mennonites, examines Schlabach's development of Hauerwas's critique and offers a Barthian rejoinder.
Despite the distaste of many Reformation scholars, especially those of a Barthian persuasion, for any notion of natural law in theology, Avis maintains that the point of contact between all three--Luther, natural law, and theology--is that "the orbit of natural law contains ideas of natural justice, giving to each their due, equity and moderation in the conduct of authority .
And even though one witnesses to God's reconciling power, the necessity of repentance in the early Barth means for Rashkover that Barthian faith is (134) "a strictly practical acknowledgment of a God outside of human consciousness .
It is also didactic in its approach to literature, cerebral in its affirmations of Lacanian and Barthian theories, yet visceral in its impact on the reader.
Usefully applying the Barthian model to the Bolivip data is problematic.
The radical theologies, many of them with roots in the Barthian tradition, tended either to reduce talk of God to the ethical, or to empty transcendent reality fully into immanent reality.
In fact, the reformers' new aesthetics and epistemology have an unexpectedly Barthian feel: for Diehl, the conversion to Protestantism of the reformed artist Rochus "does not shut down his creative energies, despite Protestant hostilities toward sacred images, but rather authorizes him to enter into and attempt to manipulate a new symbol system, one that is characterized by self-reflexivity, arbitrariness, and the free-floating play of signifiers" (38-39).
In an ambitious paper that attracts strong disagreement from Millon, she employs Barthian semiotic analysis 'to reconstruct Teotihuacan from the point of view of an outsider .
23) Moreover, his view that Christ suffered more than anyone possibly could, and that his descent into hell conquers evil, puts him very close to the Barthian position he criticizes.
First, his sharp distinction between the ecumenical and the interreligious is ukimately either conventional or dependent on an implicit theology of religions (which his Barthian heritage would resist), (88) This distinction can be justified only circularly and relatively from within a particular cultural-linguistic system, yet he has applied it universally: "particularity may be useful for the restrictedly ecumenical end of promoting unity within a single religion, but not for the broader purpose of seeking the unity of all religions.