AN ANTHOLOGY of work, some previously unpublished, from the writings of Marcus Borg, Days of Awe and Wonder, has an underlying theme of what it means to be a Christian in the 21st century (SPCK, £14.99 (£13.50); 978-0-281-07825-7).
John Peckham’s Canonical Theology: The biblical canon, sola scriptura and theological method looks at the divide between the intrinsic-canon view of authority and the communitarian approach, the place of tradition and reason, and how to do theology from a canonical perspective (Wm B. Eerdmans, £26.99 (£24.30); 978-0-8028-7330-9).
Peter Slotterdijk engages with the work of a German philosopher from the 20th century in Not Saved: Essays after Heidegger. The translation is by Ian Alexander Moore and Christopher Turner (Polity Press, £17.99 (£16.20); 978-0-7456-9699-7).
The logic of incarnation in Merleau-Ponty’s metaphysics of the flesh is the subtitle and theme of Orion Edgar’s book Things Seen and Unseen, on the philosopher’s ontology and its roots (James Clarke & Co., £22.75; 978-0-22717-594-1).
I Believe: The promise of the Creed systematises Pope Francis’s teaching on the Apostles’ Creed (trans. Robert Krieg) (Orbis/Alban, £14.99 (£13.50); 978-1-62698-188-1).
Andy Bannister seeks to counter arguments made by unbelievers in The Atheist Who Didn’t Exist: Or: The dreadful consequences of bad arguments (Monarch, £8.99 (£8.20); 978-0-85721-610-6).
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