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The reality of our post–Christendom, post–colonial, post–Holocaust, post–9/11, multi–ethnic and multicultural context has meant that, more than ever, Christians are acutely aware of the questions posed not simply by the existence of other religions, but also by their apparent flourishing. If secularization is still alive and well, then, seemingly, so too is society’s sacralization. Hence, the theology of religions is arguably the issue for mission in the twenty–first century. However, there has been little evangelical theology that offers a detailed, comprehensive and biblically faithful analysis that deals with not only the question of salvation but also questions of truth, the nature and history of human religiosity, and a host of practical issues pertaining to apologetics and contextualization.
In this ambitious interdisciplinary study, which synthesizes close exegesis, biblical theology, systematics and insights from the social sciences, Daniel Strange examines the origins, development and idolatry of the ‘religious Other’, and explores how the gospel of Jesus Christ is its ‘subversive fulfilment’. He concludes with a missiological postscript and some pastoral perspectives on the purpose of other religions in God’s providence.
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