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    Susan Abraham (2004). The Caress of the Doer of the Word. Philosophy and Theology 16 (1):115-129.
    The thesis of this paper encapsulates the deep suspicion postcolonial theory has of privileged identity claims while ignoring the manner in which identity is negotiated in a postcolonial context. The limits of identity claims with regard to theology and ethics is analyzed through Rahner’s presentation of “Indifferent Freedom” and its impact on gendered subalterns. A feminist postcolonial theological anthropology rejects the dehumanizing consequences of Rahner’s move to condone violence in the face of force in the world. What is needed rather, (...)
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  2. Susan Abraham (2007). Identity, Ethics, and Nonviolence in Postcolonial Theory: A Rahnerian Theological Assessment. Palgrave Macmillan.
    In this book, Abraham argues that a theological imagination can expand the contours of postcolonial theory through a reexamination of notions of subjectivity, gender, and violence in a dialogical model with Karl Rahner. She raises the question of whether postcolonial theory, with its disavowal of religious agency, can provide an invigorating occasion for Catholic theology.
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  3. Susan Abraham (2014). Praying the Trinity: Transforming Feminist Trinitarian Theologies. Modern Theology 30 (4):582-590.
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