Metaphors for God’s Time in Science and Religion

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During the reconstruction of the society, roles, positions and responsibilities have changed from a father figure with responsibility, to different family structures, like single parents, child-headed family and less father headed families. For feminist theologians and academics it could have been irrelevant to use the metaphor of father for God, but for the fatherless children God as the Father stands as the last hope for them. These fatherless children or single female parents see this God as the provider, protector and sustainer.

In this sense the use of the metaphor father is very relevant to the fatherless family. Belhar Confession, Cape Town: CLF publishers. Berkhof, L Manual of Christian Doctrine. Clark, EA Journal of Early Christian Studies 2 2 : pp. Collins, AY Feminist perspectives on Biblical scholarship. God of the Oppressed. The Church and the Second Sex. New York: Harper and Row. Dashu, M Feminist Theology 13 2 : pp. From Culturology to Transculture. Berry and M. N Epstein. New York: St. Martin's Press. Esler, PF Women in Prehistory. London: British Museum Publications Ltd. Preacher's Homiletical commentary on the Book of Genesis.

Freeland, C In Bar On, B. Gonzales, MA Created in God's Image. An Introduction to Feminist Theological Anthrolopogy.

New York: Orbis Books. Groothuis, RM Good News for the Women. A Biblical Picture of Gender Equality. Grand Rapids: Baker Books. Haas, G Journal of Evangelical Theological Society, 38 3 : pp.

Paul Arnold

Heine, S Matriarchs, Goddesses, and Images of God. A Critique of a Feminist Theology. Translated from German by J. Minneapolis: Augsburg Fortress. Hull, GG Introducing Feminist Theology. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press. Kasubhai, MK Wisconsin Women's Law Journal, pp Kraut, R Aristotle: Political Philosophy.

New York: Oxford University Press.

God as Metaphor – Religious Naturalist Association

Larkin, WJ Culture and Biblical hermeneutics. New York: Baker House Company. Lerner, G The Creation of Patriarchy. Modise, LJ Pietersburg: University of the North. Modise, L Reflections on the wellbeing levels of professionals In rural areas: A faith theoretical perspective. Ranke-Heinemann, U Eunuchs for the Kingdom of Heaven. Roberts, JD Black Theology. A documentary history. Volume one: Cone, J. New York: Maryknoll. Rowbotham, S The Trouble with 'Patriarchy. In Morgan S. The Feminist History Reader. London: Routledge.

About Aron Wall

Ruether, RR Boston: Beacon Press. Woman guides: Readings Towards a Feminist Theology. Feminist Theology, 20 1 : pp.


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  • God as Metaphor – Religious Naturalist Association?

Sawyer, DF Women and Religion in the First Christian Centuries. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans. Social profile of vulnerable groups in South Africa Pretoria: Statistics South Africa, a. Pretoria: Statistics South Africa, b. The devil's gateway. Between sex and power - Family in the world, Tetlow, EM Women in Ministry in the New Testament. New York: Paulist Press. Van Leeuwen, MS Grand Rapids: Paternoster. Van-Wijk Bos, JW Louisville: Westminster: John Knox Press.

Vogt, K Soskice J. Feminism and Theology: Oxford Readings in Feminism. Oxford: University Press, pp.

Conceptions of God

Walby, S Theorizing patriarchy. Oxford: Blackwell. Wood, MJ Dth Thesis. Pretoria: Unisa. Yen, RJ Accessed 4 November Furthermore, he defines 'transculture' as, an open system of symbolic alternatives to existing cultures and their established sign systems and a way of expanding the limits of our ethnic, professional, linguistic, and other identities to new levels if indeterminacy and virtuality. All the contents of this journal, except where otherwise noted, is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License. Services on Demand Article.

English pdf Article in xml format Article references How to cite this article Automatic translation. Access statistics. Cited by Google Similars in Google. Introduction The background From its emergence as an academic discourse, the proponents of feminist theology have analysed the importance of language in reference to humanity and advocated change from exclusive to inclusive language for people.

For instance: Is he who was dead without Faith by ignorance and disbelief and We gave him life by knowledge and Faith and set for him a light of Belief whereby he can walk amongst men— like him who is in the darkness of disbelief, polytheism and hypocrisy from which he can never come out?


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  5. Hence they can easily be remembered by readers. In one of them, suspicion is defined and expressed very dramatically: O you who believe! Avoid much suspicion, indeed some suspicions are sins.

    Michio Kaku: There are 2 types of god. Only one is within the boundary of science.

    And spy not, neither backbite one another. Would one of you like to eat the flesh of his dead brother? And fear Allah. More obviously, even the most disgusting things can be perceived as normal by some people.

    God as Metaphor

    However, nobody likes to eat the flesh of his or her brother. This is also a universal truth. Cognitive theory attached importance to context rather than to words. Similarly, context in the Quran is a more important and de- termining factor than words, thus proving the universality of the Quran.

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