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  1. A. N. Williams (forthcoming). The Doctrine of God in San Juan de la Cruz. Modern Theology:n/a-n/a.
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  2. A. N. Williams (2011). The Architecture of Theology: Structure, System, and Ratio. OUP Oxford.
    The Architecture of Theology presents a fresh reading of Christian theology, re-interpreting discussions of theological method and considering them in light of contemporary philosophical debates. A. N. Williams re-evaluates the traditional theological warrants (scripture, tradition, and reason) and the concept of systematic theology, arguing that Christian theology is inherently systematic, reflecting the rationality and relationality of its two chief subjects, 'God and other things as they are related to God'(Aquinas). The roles of the theological warrants are assessed, showing how they (...)
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  3. G. Denny, P. Sundvall, S. J. Thornton, J. Reinarz & A. N. Williams (2010). Historical and Contemporary Perspectives on Children's Diets: Is Choice Always in the Patients' Best Interest? Medical Humanities 36 (1):14-18.
    On 29 March 1744, Thomasin Grace, a 13-year-old girl, was the first inpatient admitted to the Northampton General Infirmary (later the Northampton General Hospital). Inpatient hospital diets, then and now, are mainstays of effective patient treatment. In the mid-18th century there were four prescribed diets at Northampton: ‘full’, ‘milk’, ‘dry’ and ‘low’. Previous opinions concerning these four diets were unfavourable, but had not been based upon an individual dietetic assessment. Thomasin would most likely have been given the milk diet, but (...)
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  4. A. N. Williams (2010). Nouvelle Théologie and Sacramental Ontology: A Return to Mystery – By Hans Boersma. Modern Theology 26 (3):486-488.
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  5. R. M. James & A. N. Williams (2008). Two Georgian Fathers: Diverse in Experience, United in Grief. Medical Humanities 34 (2):70-79.
    The history of paediatrics and child health is increasingly recognised to be about children themselves and how they and their families cope and adapt to their medical condition rather than about medical practitioners and august institutions. This article considers two case studies, showing how two Georgian fathers cared for their children when sickness struck and their reactions when the children died. Davies (Giddy) Gilbert, FRS (1767–1840), was a member of Parliament first for Helston and later for Bodmin. (He married Ann (...)
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  6. A. N. Williams (2007). “To Observe Well … and Thence to Make Himself Rules”: John Locke's Principles and Practice of Child Healthcare. Medical Humanities 33 (1):22-34.
    It is often forgotten that the philosopher John Locke (1632–1704) was a highly regarded physician with a lifelong interest in medicine and was frequently consulted on medical matters, including the health of children. This child health aspect in Locke’s history has been largely ignored, with even modern commentaries on Locke and medicine giving it only a cursory mention. However, it is clear that, in child health, Locke’s influence is far more substantial than GF Still’s and George Jackson’s opinions, which limited (...)
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  7. A. N. Williams (2007). Faith, Reason, and the Existence of God. Philosophical Review 116 (2):297-300.
    Denys Turner argues that there are reasons of faith why the existence of God should be thought rationally demonstrable and that it is worthwhile revisiting the theology of Thomas Aquinas to see why. The proposition that the existence of God is demonstrable by rational argument is doubted by nearly all philosophical opinion today and is thought by most Christian theologians to be incompatible with Christian faith. Turner's robust challenge to the prevailing orthodoxies will be of interest to believers as well (...)
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  8. A. N. Williams (2004). Argument to Bliss: The Epistemology of the Summa Theologiae. Modern Theology 20 (4):505-526.
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  9. A. N. Williams (1997). Mystical Theology Redux: The Pattern of Aquinas' Summa Theologiae. Modern Theology 13 (1):53-74.
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