Paul Tillich

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Noun1.Paul Tillich - United States theologian (born in Germany) (1886-1965)
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Just eleven days before he died, Paul Tillich gave a lecture entitled "The Significance of the History of Religions for the Systematic Theologian" (1965).
Along the way Simpson examines an early work of Paul Tillich showing his interaction with the thought of the Frankfurt School.
That's why theologian Paul Tillich, when asked why unfermented grape juice shouldn't be used in the Lord's Supper, replied, "Because wine has power
Erickson's van Gogh, however, bears less resemblance to the postimpressionist painter working in Paris in the late nineteenth century than he does the ideal expressionist artist about whom Paul Tillich wrote during the 1950s and 1960s: deeply spiritual but vigorously nonconfessional, anti-institutional, and willing to find God only through the exploration of his own creativity as a modern artist.
Two Types of New Theism: Knowledge of God in the Thought of Paul Tillich and Charles Hartshorne.
Tracy's study, in debt to powerful modern thinkers like Martin Buber, Paul Tillich, and Bernard Lonergan, uses these resources to bring forth a new way of doing theology while not abstracting oneself either from reflections on the human condition or the past culture of the Christian tradition.
Mid-20th-century theologian Paul Tillich wrote that "being a creature means to be rooted in the creative ground of divine life and to actualize one's self through freedom" (Systematic Theology 1:256).
Psychologists have recognized that theologian Paul Tillich has something to say to them about the human condition.
In her remembrance, Dyke took Early's friends and colleagues attending the service, back to the "heady time" at Union when Reinhold Niebuhr, Paul Tillich and James Muilenburg taught there; Karl Barth was a guest lecturer and John Bennett was in ascendancy.
In volume two I argued that Reinhold Niebuhr and Paul Tillich belonged more fully to the liberal tradition than to neo-orthodoxy, and in The Barthian Revolt in Modern Theology (2000) I emphasized the liberal aspects of Barthian theology.
Influenced by the work of Paul Tillich, he invites readers to see the new millennium as a kairos moment in which we can jointly develop a new global ethic to help us steer our planet through the white water of a very uncertain future.
After two years at Union Theological Seminary in New York, where he was assistant professor to Paul Tillich, he returned to Chicago and spent the rest of his career at its divinity school.