Dogmatician


Related to Dogmatician: dogmatics

Dog`ma`ti´cian


n.1.A dogmatist.
References in periodicals archive ?
The accolade "theologian of the Church" brings to mind a few thinkers in Christian history: Augustine, Gerson, Aquinas, Erasmus, and, closer to our century, the weighty contributions of Reformed dogmatician Karl Barth; the late Dominican Friar Yves Congar, OP; and the Romanian Orthodox theologian, Fr.
42) In 1852, Loehe offered a similar exegetical conclusion, this time written in response to the writings of the Lutheran dogmatician, Samuel Schelwig, from the year 1602.
I attended the lecture course of Professor Vittorio Subilia, in many ways a respected dogmatician, who nevertheless refused to be "fooled" by Vatican II.
Loehe appropriated David Hollaz (1648-1713), the last great dogmatician of Lutheran orthodoxy in the eighteenth century.
Krafft, a representative of the theology of the awakening, inspired him to read dogmatic theology, and this led him to the writings of David Hollaz (1648-1713), the last great dogmatician of Lutheran orthodoxy.
After a stint in parliamentary politics, he returned to the Church and was ordained at the age of 48, later to emerge as a leading Orthodox dogmatician.
A major Protestant tradition, culminating in the work of the important dogmatician Karl Barth, decided in favor of the first interpretation.
The historian, the dogmatician, and the existentialist exegete all contribute valuable dimensions on preexistence that must be held in mutual critical tension.
We hear from time to time of mortalists, but they--for all that Thomas Hobbes and John Milton dwelt in their midst--have not enjoyed the kind of profile that scholars, over the past decades, have constructed for other dogmaticians of questionable orthodoxy.
107) By historical and critical analysis Pannenberg reconstructs this knowledge of God as it has been understood in the works of early Lutheran orthodox dogmaticians like Johann Gerhard, reformed theologians like Franz Junius, medieval Scholastics like Scotus, Aquinas, and Albert the Great, and synthesizes them with the thought of modern thinkers like Schleiermacher and Barth.
In Tubingen I entered into the tradition of "Evangelische Religionskunde" (interpretation of religions in the light of the Gospel), which had been so aptly handled by my predecessor Gerhard Rosenkranz, and which from the late 1920s until the early 1950s had brought together an alliance of outstanding dogmaticians like Karl Heim, Emil Brunner, and Paul Althaus as well as of missiologists such as Karl Hartenstein, Hendrik Kraemer, Georg Vicedom, and Walter Freytag.
As the "truths" of the theological past -- the bedrock, objective claims of the dogmaticians -- were shaken by modern consciousness, the longing for restoration and retrieval grew all the more acute.