Troltsch

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Tröltsch

(trerlch),
Anton F. von, German otologist, 1829-1890. See: Tröltsch corpuscles, Tröltsch pockets, Tröltsch recesses.
References in periodicals archive ?
1) For example, see Ernst Troeltsch, The Absoluteness of Christianity and the History of Religions, introduction by James Luther Adams, trans.
Daubanton criticizes three scholars especially: the Swiss Ernst Buss (1843-1928) and the Germans Ernst Troeltsch (1865-1923) and Adolf von Harnack (1851-1930).
From Cyprian of Carthage to Wendell Berry of Kentucky, from Ernst Troeltsch to Miroslav Volf, Sider summons interlocutors into the conversation, carefully presenting and comparing their views with those of Yoder on concepts of history, salvation, praise, hope, patience, and love.
Despite these relatively minor problems, interested scholars will greatly appreciate this volume, as it provides a more accurate and much fuller picture of Ernst Troeltsch than we have had previously.
Tawney, and Ernst Troeltsch, which, in contrast to Jones's assertions to the contrary, more thoroughly address the cultural, ethical, and theological implications of attitudes toward usury in various historical epochs.
Third, she elaborates on Jaspers's notion of civilizational grafting by comparing the positions of Paul Ricocur and Ernst Troeltsch toward it.
Few, however, have reviewed the number of books that theologian and philosopher Ernst Troeltsch did.
Fiddes next examines the question, based on the paradigm developed by Max Weber and Ernst Troeltsch, of whether Baptists are a church like medieval Roman Catholics or a sect like Anabaptists.
Ernst Troeltsch and comparative theology; from Berlin to Boston.
Sarah Coakley's Christ Without Absolutes: A Study of the Christology of Ernst Troeltsch (see TS 50 [1989] 803-5) made the same point.
Ernst Troeltsch (1865-1923) was such a voracious reader and reviewer that three massive volumes are needed for the critical edition of his 272 reviews (on more than 1300 publications).
presents his case against the "absolutist principle" of interpreting Jesus in a diffuse running commentary, primarily on the pioneering work of Ernst Troeltsch and the christological projects of John Hick and John Cobb, but secondarily on the christologies of a host of other scholars.