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  1. Of Eagles and Crows, Lions and Oxen: Blake and the Disruption of Ethics: Focus on William Blake.D. M. Yeager - 2009 - Journal of Religious Ethics 37 (1):1-31.
    Why focus on the work of William Blake in a journal dedicated to religious ethics? The question is neither trivial nor rhetorical. Blake 's work is certainly not in anyone's canon of significant texts for the study of Christian or, more broadly, religious ethics. Yet Blake, however subversive his views, sought to lay out a Christian vision of the good, alternated between prophetic denunciations of the world's folly and harrowing laments over the wreck of the world's promise, and wrote poetry (...)
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  • Re‐Embedding Moral Agency.Christopher Steck - 2013 - Journal of Religious Ethics 41 (2):332-353.
    The connection between ethics and theological vision has become increasingly important for ethics as we better appreciate how the moral agent is embedded in a framework that affectively and intellectually shapes her moral reasoning. Moral reasoning is always reasoning within (that is, within a moral framework, a religious worldview, and/or a set of ideological commitments). A similar framing occurs in literature, which I refer to as its “horizon.” A literary text's horizon comprises the theological and metaphysical commitments that are implied (...)
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