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Divinanimality : animal theory, creaturely theology / edited by Stephen D. Moore.

Contributor(s): Moore, Stephen D, 1954- [editor.].
Material type: TextTextSeries: JSTOR eBooks.Transdisciplinary theological colloquia: Publisher: New York, New York : Fordham University Press, 2014Copyright date: ©2014Edition: First edition.Description: 1 online resource (389 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 1322400652; 9781322400655; 9780823263226; 0823263223; 9780823263233; 0823263231.Subject(s): Animals (Philosophy) | Animals -- Religious aspects | EcotheologyAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Divinanimality : animal theory, creaturely theology.DDC classification: 202/.4 LOC classification: B105.A55 | .D58 2014Online resources: Click here to view this ebook. Summary: A turn to the animal is underway in the humanities, most obviously in such fields as philosophy, literary studies, cultural studies, and religious studies. One important catalyst for this development has been the remarkable body of animal theory issuing from such thinkers as Jacques Derrida and Donna Haraway. What might the resulting interdisciplinary field, commonly termed animality studies, mean for theology, biblical studies, and other cognate disciplines? Is it possible to move from animal theory to creaturely theology? This volume is the first full-length attempt to grapple centrally with.
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
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B105.A55 .D58 2014 (Browse shelf) https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/j.ctt1287gh0 Available ocn891381747
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B105.A55B76 2011 Surface Encounters : B105.A55.C34 2015eb Thinking Through Animals : B105.A55 C37 2009 The death of the animal : B105.A55 .D58 2014 Divinanimality : B105.A55 K43 2014 Philosophy, animality and the life sciences / B105.A55 L56 2000 Electric animal : B105.A55 M354 2013 Pets, people, and pragmatism /

Includes index.

Print version record.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

A turn to the animal is underway in the humanities, most obviously in such fields as philosophy, literary studies, cultural studies, and religious studies. One important catalyst for this development has been the remarkable body of animal theory issuing from such thinkers as Jacques Derrida and Donna Haraway. What might the resulting interdisciplinary field, commonly termed animality studies, mean for theology, biblical studies, and other cognate disciplines? Is it possible to move from animal theory to creaturely theology? This volume is the first full-length attempt to grapple centrally with.

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