Karl Barth

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Related to Karl Barth: Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Paul Tillich
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Noun1.Karl Barth - Swiss Protestant theologian (1886-1968)
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Karl Barth (May 10, 1886--December 10, 1968) was one of the most influential theologians of the 20th century.
En el prologo a la segunda edicion de su trabajo, aparecida en 1961, Balthasar se confirmaba en sus propias tesis: <<Mientras tanto Karl Barth ha cambiado muy poco: su obra ha crecido en plenitud y profundidad, pero ha permanecido sorprendentemente fiel a si misma.
As Karl Barth once observed, "One cannot speak of God merely by speaking about man in a loud voice."
Karl Barth was one of the great 20th century theologians.
Scholars of theology and history ponder the attitude of Swiss Reformed theologian Karl Barth (1886-1968) towards Jews and Judaism, and ponder whether the rest of his work is worth ignoring that attitude, or whether there is a way to interpret his writings to be more acceptable in a post-Holocaust world.
Of particular interest for theologians is the presentation in chapter 3 of Karl Barth and Lewis as representing different Christian positions vis-a-vis natural law in the wake of Nazi Germany.
The phrase was coined by none other than Karl Barth, and then echoed by Hans Kung and numerous others.
Yna ceir ysgrif ddiddorol ar "Yr Eglwys Gyffesiadol, yr Eglwysi Rhyddion a'r Bedyddwyr: Cymru ac Ymgiprys Eglwysig yr Almaen yn y 1930au"sy'n asesu ymateb nifer o Fedyddwyr amlwg yng Nghymru i ddyfodiad Hitler fel Canghellor yr Almaen ym 1933 ac yn trafod cynnwys Seren Cymru yn y cyfnod cythryblus hwn ynghyd a hanes y diwinydd Karl Barth.
This was Karl Barth who reformed Calvin's doctrine of predestination by grounding it in Jesus himself and not in some strange, mysterious decision taken behind the back of Christ.
In Saving Karl Barth: Hans Urs von Balthasar's Preoccupation (Minneapolis: Fortress, $49.00), Stephen Long presents the unlikely friendship between mid-twentieth-century theologians Karl Barth (Reformed) and Hans Urs von Balthasar (Roman Catholic) with the intent of reigniting current ecumenical dialogue between Protestants and Roman Catholics.