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The Theologies of the Law in Martin Luther and John Wesley

$41.00

Description

This book offers a comparative study of Martin Luther’s and John Wesley’s theologies of the law, carefully contextualizing their theologies and bringing them into critical dialogue with one another.

2 reviews for The Theologies of the Law in Martin Luther and John Wesley

  1. Dr. Kenneth J. Collins

    Empowered by a sound theological understanding of the writings of both Luther and Wesley, Kiyeong Chang has written a work that demonstrates the ongoing significance of the moral law in Christian faith and practice. Employing the axial theme of holiness (holy love) and grace (free and co-operant) that I had postulated earlier, Chang deftly explicates in what ways Wesley’s theology of the law was both similar to and different from that of Luther’s. The major theme of this well written book is greatly strengthened as Chang considers the ongoing significance of the moral law in terms of the doctrine of the Trinity and also with respect to the person and work of Christ. I highly recommend this book.

  2. Dr. Geordan Hammond

    Dr. Kiyeong Chang’s comparative study of Martin Luther’s and John Wesley’s theologies of the law has accomplished a formidable task: carefully contextualizing their theologies and bringing them into critical dialogue with one another. Rather than isolating their theologies of the law, Dr Chang demonstrates how they are interwoven into their theology as a whole. As a result, this study provides insight into the relationship between their theologies of the law and the major subjects of systematic theology. Therefore, Dr Chang’s study will be of interest to both scholars of Luther and Wesley. It can also serve as a model of constructive comparative theology.

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