Religious Studies 30 (3):261 - 267 (1994)

Authors
Clifford Williams
Trinity International University
Abstract
It is a commonplace that Kierkegaard believed Christians should adopt a stance of suspicion toward their beliefs. What appear to be genuine Christian beliefs may, he thought, really be spurious, not by virtue of being false, but by virtue of arising in illegitimate ways. Kierkegaard's works are replete with descriptions of these illegitimate ways – the psychological and sociological conditions that produce what people mistakenly take to be genuine Christian beliefs
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DOI 10.1017/S0034412500022873
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