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  1. Gerald P. McKenny (2010). The Analogy of Grace: Karl Barth's Moral Theology. Oxford University Press.
    Once considered inimical to ethics, Karl Barth's theology is now rightly recognized for the central role ethics plays in it. But can Barth be safely placed in the mainstream tradition of Christian moral theology or does he offer a challenge to the latter? Gerald McKenny argues that the claim that God not only establishes the good from eternity but also brings it about in time is of fundamental importance to Barth's mature ethics. The good confronts us from the site of (...)
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  2. Edith Wyschogrod & Gerald P. McKenny (eds.) (2003). The Ethical. Blackwell Pub..
    Topics addressed include the status of the moral agent and its constitution or formation, the priority to be assigned to the other in relation to the self, the ...
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  3. Gerald P. McKenny (1993). A Qualified Bioethic: Particularity in James Gustafson and Stanley Hauerwas. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 18 (6):511-529.
    Most theoretical approaches in bioethics begin with a theory that articulates and defends basic principles or rules that are more or less systematically related and that seek to yield more or less precise conclusions with regard to specific acts, cases, or policies. Concerns about the agent and descriptions of the context of action stand on the margins of the theory. This is ironic, given the overwhelming importance and impact the training of health care professionals has upon them and upon the (...)
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  4. Gerald P. McKenny (1993). Progress, Policy, and People. Bioscience 43 (6):399-401.
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