Well, then is a proper Christian approach to truth simply a chastened modernity, a humble objectivism? So Walsh and Keesmaat are asked in Colossians Remixed.
We are looking at Colossians Remixed and we come again to the question about whether or not truth is “objective.”
One of the more potent questions folks ask postmodernists is if truth is anything more than, or other than, a rhetoric used by those in power to justify their power? Walsh and Keesmaat address the so-called “objectivity” of truth in […]
What is truth? is the question that shapes chp 7 in Walsh and Keesmaat’s Colossians Remixed. The concern of this book is to explore postmodern questions by reading Colossians; they do this creatively and in a variety of ways and […]
But this suggestion of a suffering God and a creation-affirming God of redemption … does this story get carried on by Paul in Colossians or is his gospel the fullness of that gospel? So, we turn to the end of […]
Now we are to the big question in Walsh and Keesmaat’s Colossians Remixed: Is Paul’s gospel, especially since it counters the philosophy’s “gospel,” just another rhetorical power play? Is it just another constructed regime of truth?
In Walsh-Keesmaat,Colossians Remixed, we are exploring how a postmodern world can grapple with Paul’s “totalizing” worldview in Colossians.
So, we remind ourselves from yesterday, what are we to make of Colossians in a postmodern world if Colossians is a worldview text? Another piece of the puzzle we find in Walsh and Keesmaat, Colossians Remixed.
“Regimes of truth” and the “word of truth” is the subject of chp 6 in Walsh and Keesmaat, Colossians Remixed. The chp begins with this statement: “The Colossian Christians had trouble on both sides. To many Jews they were heretics, […]
W-K, in Colossians Remixed, make the observation that many try to see the “thrones and dominions” (shorthand for the four terms found in Colossians 1:16) in either exclusively political or spiritual (angels, etc) terms.