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D. Clough [6]David Clough [5]
  1. David Clough (2014). On Thinking Theologically About Animals: A Response. Zygon 49 (3):764-771.
    In response to evaluations of On Animals: Volume 1, Systematic Theology by Margaret Adams, Christopher Carter, David Fergusson, and Stephen Webb, this article argues that the theological reappraisals of key doctrines argued for in the book are important for an adequate theological discussion of animals. The article addresses critical points raised by these authors in relation to the creation of human beings in the image of God, the doctrine of the incarnation, the theological ordering of creatures, anthropocentrism, and the doctrine (...)
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  2. David Clough (2013). Not a Not-Animal: The Vocation to Be a Human Animal Creature. Studies in Christian Ethics 26 (1):4-17.
    This article diagnoses and critiques two ‘not-animal’ modes of theological anthropology: first, the construction of human identity on the basis of supposed evidence of human/non-human difference; second, accounts of the human that take no account of God’s other creatures. It suggests that not-animal anthropologies exhibit poor theological methodology, are based on inaccurate depictions of both humans and other animals, and result in problematic construals of what it means to be human. Instead, the article concludes, we require theological anthropologies that take (...)
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  3. Celia Deane-Drummond & David Clough (2010). Creaturely Theology: On God, Humans, and Other Animals. Ars Disputandi 10.
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  4. D. Clough (2009). Book Review: Catherine Osborne, Dumb Beasts and Dead Philosophers: Humanity and the Humane in Ancient Philosophy and Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007). Xiii + 262 Pp. 42.00 (Hb), ISBN 978--0--19--928206--. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 22 (2):246-250.
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  5. D. Clough (2009). On the Relevance of Jesus Christ for Christian Judgements About the Legitimacy of Violence: A Modest Proposal. Studies in Christian Ethics 22 (2):199-210.
    This article surveys traditional and modern interpretations of Jesus' teaching on violence in the Sermon on the Mount, showing that from Augustine onwards and for a wide variety of reasons Christians have taken the view that the teaching and example of Christ about violence cannot be squared with the necessity of being violent in the context in which they find themselves. Against this position, the article makes the modest proposal that the Church will decide best about the ethics of violence (...)
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  6. D. Clough (2007). Book Review: Donna Yarri, The Ethics of Animal Experimentation: A Critical Analysis and Constructive Christian Proposal (New York: Oxford University Press, 2005). Xii + 220 Pp. N.P. (Hb), ISBN 0 19 518179. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 20 (3):449-452.
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  7. D. Clough (2003). Book Reviews : The Market Economy and Christian Ethics, by Peter H. Sedgwick. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999. 325 Pp. Hb. 37.50. ISBN 0-521-47048-X. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 16 (1):118-121.
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  8. David Clough (2002). Angels, Beasts, Machines, and Men: Configuring the Human and Nonhuman in Judaeo-Christian Tradition. Inquiry 28 (2):369-418.
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  9. David Clough (2002). Interpreting Human Life by Looking the Other Way: Bonhoeffer on Human Beings and Other Animals. Critical Inquiry 28 (2):369-418.
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  10. D. Clough (2001). Euthanasia and the Churches, Edited by Robin Gill. London: Cassell, 1998. 136 Pp. Pb. 11.99. ISBN 0-304-703552-. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 14 (1):122-123.
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  11. D. Clough (2000). The Message of the Medium: The Challenge of the Internet To the Church and Other Communities. Studies in Christian Ethics 13 (2):91-100.
    Imagine, if you can, a small room, hexagonal in shape, like the cell of a bee. It is lighted neither by window nor by lamp, yet it is filled with a soft radiance. There are no apertures for ventilation, yet the air is fresh. There are no musical instruments, and yet, at the moment that my meditation opens, this room is throbbing with melodious sounds. An armchair is in the centre, by its side a reading-desk — that is all the (...)
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