Results for 'worship'

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  1. Worship Made Flesh : How Modern Worship Songs Incarnate Meaning.Christine Hand Jones - 2021 - In Mark J. Boone, Rose M. Cothren, Kevin C. Neece & Jaclyn S. Parrish (eds.), The Good, the True, the Beautiful: A Multidisciplinary Tribute to Dr. David K. Naugle. Pickwick.
     
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  2.  13
    Worship and Ethics: A Study in Rabbinic Judaism.Max Kadushin - 1963 - [Evanston, Ill.]Northwestern University Press.
    CHAPTER I Introduction A. RABBINIC WORSHIP AND HALAKAH Rabbinic worship is personal experience and yet it is governed by Halakah, law. ...
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  3.  22
    Worship and Ethics: A Study in Rabbinic Judaism.Max Kadushin - 1963 - Greenwood Press.
    CHAPTER I Introduction A. RABBINIC WORSHIP AND HALAKAH Rabbinic worship is personal experience and yet it is governed by Halakah, law. ...
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  4.  51
    Worship: A Meditation.Richard Oxenberg - manuscript
    A personal reflection on the meaning of worship and the 'worthiness' of God.
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  5.  61
    Rule Worship and the Stability of Intention.Joe Mintoff - 2004 - Philosophia 31 (3-4):401-426.
    David Gauthier and Edward McClennen have claimed that it could be rational to form an intention to A because it maximizes utility to intend to A, and that acting on such an intention could be rational even if it maximizes utility not to A. Michael Bratman has objected to this way of thinking, claiming that it is equivalent to the familiar rule-utilitarian mistake of rule-worship. The purpose of this paper is to argue that, so long as one is aware (...)
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  6. To Worship Our 'Boss' (the Buddha):" Youth Religiosity in a Popular Pilgrimage Site in Sri Lanka.Premakumara de Silva - 2020 - In Jürgen Schaflechner & Christoph Bergmann (eds.), Ritual journeys in South Asia: constellations and contestations of mobility and space. Routledge.
     
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  7. Worship and True or False Narrative.Peter Sedgwick - 1996 - In Oswald Bayer & M. Alan (eds.), Worship and Ethics: Lutherans and Anglicans in Dialogue. Walter de Gruyter. pp. 254--275.
    This article considers the way in which a false performance can invalidate claims of ecclesiology. Examples are taken from Anglican theologians such as Charles Gore( died 1930).
     
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  8. Worship and the Problem of Divine Achievement.John Pittard - 2021 - Faith and Philosophy 38 (1):65-90.
    Gwen Bradford has plausibly argued that one attains achievement only if one does something one finds difficult. It is also plausible that one must attain achievement to be worthy of “agential” praise, praise that is appropriately directed to someone on the basis of things that redound to their credit. These claims pose a challenge to classical theists who direct agential praise to God, since classical theism arguably entails that none of God’s actions are difficult for God. I consider responses to (...)
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  9. Worship That Makes Sense to Paul: A New Approach to the Theology and Ethics of Paul's Cultic Metaphors.Nijay K. Gupta (ed.) - 2010 - De Gruyter.
    This book explores the apostle Paul’s temple, priesthood, sacrificial, and worship language with a special interest in how metaphors are powerful vehicles for theological transformation. The methodology of this study combines perspectives from cognitive linguistics, the social-sciences, and rhetorical criticism. In the final synthesis, it is discovered that common factors among Paul ’s cultic metaphors include an interest in devotion to God, the significance of the body, and the potential for the reshaping of the mind and perception.
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  10. Political Worship.Bernd Wannenwetsch - 2009 - Oxford University Press.
    Wannenwetsch shows how worship challenges the deepest antagonisms in political thought and social practice through careful analysis of biblical and traditional conceptions of worship. Particular worship practices are examined for their ethical and political significance.
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  11. Catholic Worship Book II [Book Review].John de Luca - 2018 - The Australasian Catholic Record 95 (4):501.
    de Luca, John Review of: Catholic worship book II, Australian Catholic Bishops Conference. Full music ed., 2 vols, $295.00; people's ed., $34.95.
     
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  12. Ancestor Worship Among the Shona: An Agent for National Development Retardation.N. C. Dembetembe - 1988 - In J. M. Nyasani (ed.), Philosophical Focus on Culture and Traditional Thought Systems in Development. Konrad Adenauer Foundation. pp. 109.
     
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  13.  15
    Worshipping Together with Questioning Minds. [REVIEW]S. P. - 1965 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (2):372-372.
    Mrs. Fahs is an ordained Unitarian minister, who has over fifty years of experience in children's religious education. The primary concern here is worshipping with children from nine to twelve or fifteen. A sincere, intelligent, imaginative undertaking, which may be of general interest to parents with children of this age group.—P. S.
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  14.  22
    Worship and Ethics: Lutherans and Anglicans in Dialogue.Oswald Bayer & M. Alan (eds.) - 1996 - De Gruyter.
    The Anglican Tradition of Moral Theology Alan M. Suggate Hooker and the via media For the English who experienced the impact of the Reformation on the ...
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  15.  15
    Political Worship: Ethics for Christian Citizens.Bernd Wannenwetsch - 2004 - Oxford University Press.
    How does Christian ethics begin? This pioneering study explores the grammar of the Christian life as it is embodied and learned in worship as the formative experience of Christian communities. In a careful analysis of biblical and traditional conceptions of worship, Wannenwetsch demonstrates how worship challenges the deepest antagonisms in political thought and social practice. Particular worship practices are examined and their ethical and political significance is explored.
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  16. Narrative, Worship, and Ethics: Empowering Images for the Shape of Christian Moral Life.[author unknown] - 1979 - Journal of Religious Ethics 7 (2):239-248.
    Use of narrative metaphors in moral theory makes possible an account of public worship as the ground for Christian moral life. By enabling us to picture how our moral agency acknowledges the living God, such worship grounds the principle that Christian moral endeavor takes shape in God's living presence. The community professes that, in its worship, its heritage of images of human life under God-creation, redemption, church, and eternal life-effectively reshapes our lives. Thus worship empowers us (...)
     
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  17.  31
    Worship and Moral Autonomy.Joseph L. Lombardi - 1988 - Religious Studies 24 (2):101-119.
    A number of years ago, James Rachels presented an argument for the necessary non–existence of God. It was based upon a supposed inconsistency between worship and what might be called ‘autonomous moral agency’. In Rachels' view, one person's being the worshipper of another is partially determined by the way in which it is appropriate for the first to respond to the commands of the second. In brief, a worshipper's obedience to commands should be ‘ unqualified ’. Rachels thought that (...)
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  18. Worship in a New Key: What the Council Teaches on the Liturgy. [REVIEW]J. Geyer - 1966 - Augustinianum 6 (2):366-367.
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  19. Worship in Ancient Israel.A. S. Herbert - 1959
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  20. Worship as Meaning: A Liturgical Theology for Late Modernity.Graham Hughes - 2003 - Cambridge University Press.
    How, in this Christian age of belief, can we draw sense from the ritual acts of Christians assembled in worship? Convinced that people shape their meanings from the meanings available to them, Graham Hughes inquires into liturgical constructions of meaning within the larger cultural context of late twentieth-century meaning theory. Major theories of meaning are examined in terms of their contribution or hindrance to this meaning making: analytic philosophy, phenomenology, structuralism and deconstruction. Drawing particularly upon the work of Charles (...)
     
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  21.  8
    Worship, the Bond Between Time/Space and Eternity.D. Frizzell & D. Phil - 2006 - Nova et Vetera 4 (4):851-856.
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  22. Creative Worship.Howard H. Brinton - 1932 - Philosophical Review 41:648.
     
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  23.  38
    Gathering: Worship, Imagination, and Formation.Philip Kenneson - 2004 - In Stanley Hauerwas & Samuel Wells (eds.), The Blackwell Companion to Christian Ethics. Blackwell. pp. 53.
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  24. Christian Worship: The'liturgy of Life'in The'heart of the World'(Banaras or Saranat).Antony Kalliath - 2006 - Journal of Dharma 31 (3):301-318.
     
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  25.  6
    Meland: Worship and His Recent Thought.Randolph Crump Miller - 1984 - American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 5 (2/3):96 - 106.
  26. Worship in the Shape of Scripture.F. Russell Mitman - 2001
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  27.  43
    Hero Worship: The Elevation of the Human Spirit.Scott T. Allison & George R. Goethals - 2016 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 46 (2):187-210.
    In this article, we review the psychology of hero development and hero worship. We propose that heroes and hero narratives fulfill important cognitive and emotional needs, including the need for wisdom, meaning, hope, inspiration, and growth. We propose a framework called the heroic leadership dynamic to explain how need-based heroism shifts over time, from our initial attraction to heroes to later retention or repudiation of heroes. Central to the HLD is idea that hero narratives fulfill both epistemic and energizing (...)
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  28.  64
    Hero Worship: The Elevation of the Human Spirit.Scott T. Allison & George R. Goethals - 2016 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 46 (2):187-210.
    In this article, we review the psychology of hero development and hero worship. We propose that heroes and hero narratives fulfill important cognitive and emotional needs, including the need for wisdom, meaning, hope, inspiration, and growth. We propose a framework called the heroic leadership dynamic to explain how need-based heroism shifts over time, from our initial attraction to heroes to later retention or repudiation of heroes. Central to the HLD is idea that hero narratives fulfill both epistemic and energizing (...)
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  29.  3
    Worship as Primary Ethical Act: Barth on Romans 12.Marthinus J. Havenga - 2020 - HTS Theological Studies 76 (1):1-7.
    Following the centenary year of the publication of the first edition of Karl Barth’s Der Römerbrief, this article attempts to look at what a contemporary South African audience could potentially learn from Barth’s reading of Romans 12. This article begins with a few preliminary remarks on the reading of Barth in both apartheid and post-apartheid South Africa, and asks whether his theology still has any role to play in current theological and ethical discourses. After arguing that Barth might still have (...)
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  30. Kija Worship in the Koryo and Early Yi Dynasties: A Cultural Symbol in the Relationship Between Korea and China.H. A. N. Young-woo - 1985 - In William Theodore De Bary & JaHyun Kim Haboush (eds.), The Rise of Neo-Confucianism in Korea. Columbia University Press. pp. 348--374.
     
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  31. Connected Worship: Locating Pāñcarātra Networks in Western and Central India.Srija Sahay - 2021 - Journal of Dharma Studies 4 (3):313-328.
    The Pāñcarātra cult is one of the oldest surviving sects of Vaiṣṇavism in India today, and its scope of influence covered northern, western, and central India during the early medieval period. The paper in its two sections attempts to trace the developments in the Pāñcarātra iconography up to the Kashmir form that becomes popular during the early medieval period. Further, as per the title, the paper focuses on the mystery of the Harṣatmātā Temple and studies the possibilities that emerge from (...)
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  32. On Worshipping an Embodied God.Grace M. Jantzen - 1978 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 8 (3):511 - 519.
    Might God have a body? The overwhelming answer from within Christian orthodoxy is a resounding “No”. A concept of God adequate for sophisticated theism must, it is held, involve the notion of incorporeality: any being which had a body would, on that ground alone, be disqualified as a contender for the title “God” irrespective of other considerations.Part of the reason forth is insistence on God's incorporeality is that God is held to be the being who is supremely worthy of (...). Now, if God were embodied in the manner that the Greek gods were conceived to be, it is alleged that such a “Zeus-like” deity would not be worthy of worship. Therefore either we must dismiss all thought of an embodied God, it is urged, or else we must cease to worship him, thus in effect dismissing Christianity. And there is an additional ingredient: if we choose the former course, and declare the doctrine of the incorporeality of God, then although we preserve the concept of a God who is worthy of worship, we preserve it at a very great cost. (shrink)
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  33. Corporate Worship in the Reformed Tradition,.James Hastings Nichols & Julius Melton - 1968
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  34. Worship in Israel: A Cultic History of the Old Testament.Kraus Hans-Joachim & Geoffrey Buswell - 1966
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  35.  11
    Worship and Church Bells.Thomas Paine - unknown
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  36. Missional Worship, Worshipful Mission: Gathering as God’s People, Going Out in God’s Name.[author unknown] - 2014
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  37. Exploring Worship Anew: Dreams and Visions.Pamela Ann Moeller - 1998
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  38. Worship in the New Testament.C. F. D. Moule - 1961
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  39.  1
    God, Worship, and Freedom.Davor Pecnjak & Tvrtko Jolic - 2021 - Pro-Fil 22 (2):45-55.
    In this article, the authors give an answer to the question of whether God would be worthy of worship had He created a world where no human action was freely done. Presupposing God’s omnibenevolence in applying the doctrine of no responsibility for actions not freely done, we consider two possible answers to the question of why God would create such a deterministic world. Whichever of these answers proved to be true, we conclude that God would be worthy of (...) because He would provide the best outcome for everyone. (shrink)
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  40. The Worship of Augustus Caesar. [REVIEW]Alexander Del Mar - 1902 - Ancient Philosophy (Misc) 12:318.
     
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  41. Worship & Poetry.James Martineau - 1963 - Hibbert Journal 61 (43):195.
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  42. Worship in the Early Church.Ralph P. Martin - 1964
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  43.  27
    Stūpa Worship: The Early Form of Tai Religious Tourism.Dr Pimmada Wichasin - 2009 - Contemporary Buddhism 10 (1):185-191.
    Pilgrimage and tourism can be related to each other, especially religious tourism. It can be said that pilgrimage is considered an early form of religious tourism due to the fact that these two share similar aspects. The relationship of pilgrimage and tourism with the emphasis on the case of stūpa worship is illustrated in this paper. Stūpa worship is regarded to be an early form of both the pilgrimage and tourism of Tai. The ‘Tai’ in this context refers (...)
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  44.  19
    Worship As a Healing Experience: An Exposition of Matthew 17:1–9.Albert Curry Winn - 1975 - Interpretation 29 (1):68-72.
    The transfiguration reminds us that Christian worship is on the way to the cross. . . . We rise from it to resume the way to the cross in a world full of suffering. But we have seen who Jesus really is and he has shown us that we do not need to be afraid.
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  45. Worship and Theology in England, From Watts and Wesley to Maurice, 1690–1850.Horton Davies - 1961
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  46. Worship and Theology in England, Vol. IV: From Newman to Martineau, 1850–1900.Horton Davies - 1962
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  47. Worship and Theology in England: The Ecumenical Century, 1900–1965.Horton Davies - 1965
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  48. Worship and Theology in England: From Cranmer to Hooker, 1534–1603.Horton Davies - 1970
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  49.  8
    The Worship of God as “Sick Men’s Dreams”.L. Scott Smith - 2018 - Process Studies 47 (1):111-129.
    This article analyzes David Hume’s influential critique of worship from a process point of view informed by the thought of Whitehead and Hartshorne.
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  50.  5
    Worship, Apophaticism, and Non-Propositional Knowledge.Eric Yang - 2022 - Journal of Analytic Theology 10:98-114.
    This paper addresses the alleged tension between the kind of strong apophaticism endorsed by Maimonides and his view of worshiping God. After considering some extant resolutions to this problem, I offer a proposal that utilizes the role of silence and imitative activity in Maimonides. While this solution may not have been one that Maimonides would have offered, I argue that Maimonides had conceptual resources for offering a promising solution within his theological framework.
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