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Liturgical theology a primer by Kevin W. Irwin

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Published by Liturgical Press in Collegeville, Minn .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Catholic Church -- Liturgy -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 74-77).

StatementKevin W. Irwin.
SeriesAmerican essays in liturgy, American essays in liturgy (Collegeville, Minn.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBX1970 .I7588 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination77 p. ;
Number of Pages77
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1621805M
ISBN 100814619770
LC Control Number91166520
OCLC/WorldCa23055940

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This book with an introduction and four other chapters, deals with the importance of the study of Liturgical Theology, the Origin and development of Liturgy, the contributions from Jewish worship, and the importance of monasticism to Liturgy. This is the basic book for anyone who wishes to study Liturgical by:   Most evangelical thinkers agree. The main problem that plagues evangelicalism is its faulty ecclesiology. Because of this inadequate understanding of the doctrine of the church, our worship suffers. Simon Chan’s Liturgical Theology: The Church as Worshiping Community (IVP Academic, ) seeks to remedy the problem by grounding our theology in the historic liturgies of the : Trevin Wax. 'Liturgical Theology' is often a convenient label for any theology that has loosely to do with worship or Eucharist. In this innovative book, David Fagerberg distinguishes liturgical theology from a general theology of worship. He proposes two defining attributes of liturgical theology: (1) 'ex orandi': It is manifested in the Church's historical rites.(2) 'theologia prima': It is theology 4/5(1).   Bad worship produces bad theology, and bad theology produces an unhealthy church. In Liturgical Theology, Simon Chan issues a call to evangelicals to develop a mature theology of the church--an ecclesiology that is grounded in the church's identity as a worshiping community. Evangelicals, he argues, are confused about the meaning and purpose of the church in part because 5/5(2).

  'Liturgical Theology' is often a convenient label for any theology that has loosely to do with worship or Eucharist. In this innovative book, David Fagerberg distinguishes liturgical theology from a general theology of worship. He proposes two defining attributes of liturgical theology: (1) 'ex orandi': It is manifested in the Church's /5(3). Fr. Alexander's introduction to Liturgical Theology reads like as much like a textbook as the title makes it sounds. Regardless of the essay's form, however, Fr. Alexander's writing remains true to the title and provides a very comprehensive and thorough introduction of the Church's Ordo and it's development from Apostolic times up until the "Byzantine Synthesis."/5. I hate books on liturgics or liturgical theology that use strings of adjectives to construct paragraphs. This work elevates that form of writing to an art form! Liturgical/sacramental theology is THE source of renewal for the church today, especially the small inner city congregation. This work does NOTHING to move the cause by: Liturgical Theology after Schmemann: An Orthodox Reading of Paul Ricoeur (Orthodox Christianity and Contemporary Thought) [Butcher FBA, Brian A., FBA, Andrew Louth] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Liturgical Theology after Schmemann: An Orthodox Reading of Paul Ricoeur (Orthodox Christianity and Contemporary Thought)Cited by: 1.

On Liturgical Theology is essentially a book-length defense of lex orandi, lex credendi. Fr. Kavanaugh argues that most theology as conventionally construed is really only theologica secunda, subordinate to the theologica prima of the liturgy. Discursive theology is *about* God, but liturgy is *of* God/5. ‎Nearly everything that theologians write on liturgy, Father Kavanagh notes, is often called liturgical theology, although on closer examination such works appear to be either dogmatic theologies about the liturgy or systematic theologies making use of liturgical data. None truly reflects how liturgy. Nearly everything that theologians write on liturgy, Father Kavanagh notes, is often called liturgical theology, although on closer examination such works appear to be either dogmatic theologies about the liturgy or systematic theologies making use of liturgical data. None truly reflects how liturgy shapes theology or is theology or even relates to theology.3/5(2). Alexander Schmemann's Introduction to Liturgical Theology is a masterful historical and critical introduction to the study of modern Orthodox liturgics and is scarcely a student of Christian worship who has not been stirred by the brilliant mind of .