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Jacob VanVleet

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  • Jacques Ellul : A Companion To His Major Works


    Jacques Ellul (1912-1994) was Professor of the History and Sociology of Institutions at the University of Bordeaux. A sociologist, historian, and Protestant lay theologian, Ellul is primarily known for his writings on technology, propaganda, and Christian anarchism. He influenced a wide array of thinkers including Ivan Illich, William Stringfellow, Thomas Merton, Paul Virilio, and Neil Postman. In this book, Jacob Van Vleet and Jacob Marques Rollison guide readers through Ellul’s most influential theological and sociological writings. By understanding Ellul’s primary works, readers will be able to clearly grasp his social theory and theological ethics, profiting from his deep insight and prophetic wisdom.

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  • Dialectical Theology And Jacques Ellul


    Introduction: The Skeleton Key-Dialectical Hermeneutics
    1: Primary Influences On Ellul’s Dialectical Worldview
    2: Ellul’s Dialectical Worldview
    3: Philosophy Of Technology, Part I-Technique, Necessity, And Consequences
    4: The Philosophy Of Technology, Part 2- Propaganda And Politics
    5: Dialectical Theology, Part 1-God, Salvation, And Freedom
    6: Dialectical Theology, Part 2-Hope, Non-Violence, And Christian Anarchism
    Conclusion: Jacques Ellul-Dialectician And Prophet

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    In Dialectical Theology and Jacques Ellul, Jacob E. Van Vleet argues that the work of Jacques Ellul is frequently-and deleteriously-misread on account of inattention to the theological underpinning that governs Ellul’s thought. In a penetrating analysis, the first of its kind, Van Vleet provides a substantive account of the theological structure of Ellul’s work and demonstrates the determinative role that theology, especially dialectical theology, plays in a proper understanding of Ellul.

    Van Vleet offers a major introduction to Ellul’s thought, his contribution to theology and philosophy, and how his philosophy of technology is both theologically informed and culturally relevant. As well, this work situates Ellul’s theological and philosophical thought within an important genetic context, from Kierkegaard to the dialectical theologians of the twentieth century.

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