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  1. Carl E. Braaten (1996). Scripture, Church, and Dogma An Essay on Theological Method. Interpretation 50 (2):142-155.
    The dominant thrust of the post-Enlightenment tradition of biblical criticism has been to emancipate itself from the church's faith and doctrine. Because there is no such thing as interpretation without presuppositions, critical interpretation of the Bible will be conducted on the basis of presuppositions that are either compatible with, or alien to, churchly doctrine.
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  2. Carl E. Braaten (1981). The Christian Doctrine of Salvation. Interpretation 35 (2):117-131.
    “Christ died for us” is the sine que non of every doctrine of the atonement.
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  3. Carl E. Braaten (1974). Eschatology and Ethics. Minneapolis,Augsburg Pub. House.
     
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  4. Carl E. Braaten (1971). The Significance of Apocalypticism for Systematic Theology. Interpretation 25 (4):480-499.
    The rediscovery of the force and scope of apocalypticism in primitive Christianity can help systematic theology to find new openings for thoughts of faith that have long languished in systems that obstruct their expression.
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