The focal point of the Christian religion is what is often referred to as “the Christ event”—an event that includes the incarnation of the second person of the Trinity in Jesus of Nazareth, as well as his life, death, burial, resurrection, and ascension into heaven. The atonement is a crucial part of this event. But, despite the absolute centrality of the atonement to Christian faith and practice, there are widely divergent theories about just which events constitute the atonement, about what exactly is accomplished in the atonement, and about how the events that constitute the atonement contribute to human salvation (whatever exactly that encompasses) and to whatever other ends were achieved by the atoning work of Christ. These and related issues (e.g., about the nature of atonement, reconciliation, and forgiveness in general) comprise the topic for the 2014 Logos Workshop in Philosophical Theology.
Call for Papers: To have your paper considered for presentation at Logos 2014, please submit via email an abstract of the paper or the paper itself no later than October 15, 2013. Other things being equal, preference will be given to those who submit full papers by the deadline. We will let you know by December 1, 2013 whether your paper has been provisionally accepted. Full acceptance will be conditional on submission of the full reading version of the paper by April 1, 2014.
One thought on “CFP: Logos 2014”
The nature of atonement is a topic in philosophy of religion that’s especially well suited for exploration by feminist philosophers. If anyone hasn’t read it, I would recommend Proverbs of Ashes : Violence, Redemptive Suffering, and the Search for What Saves Us, for a really good discussion from a feminist perspective. http://www.amazon.com/Proverbs-Ashes-Violence-Redemptive-Suffering/dp/0807067970
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