- im just curious. are u people theologians or something of that sort? roncriss wrote:Interesting comments all! This reminds me of theMessage 1 of 12 , Nov 1, 2002View Sourceim just curious. are u people theologians or something of that sort?
roncriss <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:Interesting comments all! This reminds me of the modern emphasis on
praxis (practice), as opposed to mere theory in liberation and other
social theologies. As Jesus Himself said:
"He that hath my commandments, and keepeth them, he it is that loveth
me: and he that loveth me shall be loved of my Father, and I will
love him, and will manifest myself to him" (John 14:21).
Notice He does not say we are saved by faith alone! "Faith without
works is dead".
--- In kierkegaardians@y..., ana cielo <annacoelum@y...> wrote:
> that is so true. kierkegaard actually criticized preachers like
bishop Mynster who does not live what he preaches. for kierkegaard
also it is not enough that something is in ur mind, rather it should
be live up to. and this is the same when it comes to faith. this is
what he's concept of reduplication is about. living what u believe in.
> Steven <sb_97302@y...> wrote: --- In kierkegaardians@y...,
roncriss <no_reply@y...> wrote:
> > S�ren Kierkegaard and the Supremacy of Faith
> > by Tim Garrett
> I think also that SK, more than most, also saw Christianity not so
> much as kneeling down and worshipping the pointing finger of Christ
> but actually to see and go to the Way He points ...
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- But isn t there, even when witnesses are involved, a certain amount of trust implied in faith? Isn t there an intuitive element to faith distinct fromMessage 2 of 12 , Jan 8, 2006View SourceBut isn't there, even when witnesses are involved, a certain amount
of trust implied in faith? Isn't there an intuitive element to faith
distinct from knowledge per se?
(Btw, I changed the heading to reflect the subject)
--- In email@example.com, "<none>" <jamesrovira@y...>
>to be related, though? For example, a child might trust his father
> Don -- don't you think it's possible for "trust" and "knowledge"
to be honest with him as the father describes his day to his child.
The child believes his father as a result, and because he believes
his father, the child believes he has acquired knowledge about his
father's work world -- "real" knowledge, "truth."
>called revealed knowledge is not knowledge,
> Jim R.
> Don Anderson <don@n...> wrote: me: Ron, my point is that so
> certainly not in the sense that objective knowledge is defined tobe. All
> objective knowledge (alathea) does come through the senses. Faithand belief
> are not an organ of knowledge but an organ of trust and will.
> [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]