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The first chapter sets out to deal comprehensively with the relation of Christianity to modern thought. It can be read as a complete unit by itself and is, as such, the basis of what follows.
The second chapter deals with traditional Catholicism, the third with the philosophy of Immanuel Kant as the basic source of modern Protestantism, the fourth with modern Protestantism and its relation to twentieth century philosophy, the fifth with modern Catholicism, and the sixth with Ecumenism. In each case the effort is made to show the Reformed pastor how he may relate himself to these movements. The argument of the book is that only the Reformed faith can truly present the gospel as a challenge to modern unbelief.
TABLE OF CONTENTSChapter One:The Reformed Pastor and the Defense of ChristianityI. IntroductionII. Historic Roman Catholic ApologeticsIII. Reformed Apologetics-Calvin's InstitutesA. The Clarity of RevelationB. The Place of ScriptureC. The Necessity of the Testimony of the Holy SpiritD. Common GraceE. Implications of Calvinism for ApologeticsF. Christian and Non-Christian Views1. Reality2. Epistemology3. Facts4. Logic5. EvilIV. Arminian ApologeticsV. A Dialogue-Mr. Black, Mr. White, Mr. GreyA. A Consistent WitnessB. The Authority of ScriptureC. Proofs for the Existence of GodVI. ConclusionCHAPTER TWO:The Reformed Pastor and Traditional Roman CatholicismI. IntroductionII. AnalogyIII. Greek FoundationsA. ParmenidesB. AnaximanderC. PlatoD. The SophistsE. AristotleIV. Thomas AquinasA. Epistemology1. The Subject of Knowledge2. The Law of Contradiction3. The Object of Knowledge4. The Subject-Object RelationB. Ontology1. Proofs of God's Existence2. The Nature of God3. God and MenCHAPTER THREE:Reformed Pastor and Modern Protestantism(The Philosophy and Religion of Immanuel Kant)I. The Philosophy of KantA. Pre-Kantian Modern PhilosophyB. The Greek Form-Matter SchemeC. Natural Theology-AnalogyD. Kant's CriticismII. The Religion of KantA. Kant "Saves" ScienceB. Kant "Makes Room" for ReligionC. Kant Demythologizes and Remythologizes Religion1. Works of Grace-Moral vs. Fanatic Religion2. Christ Demythologyzed and Remythologized3. The Church as Ethical Commonwealth4. The Moral View of Atonement and Election5. The Moral View of the Means of GraceD. Kant vs. Historic ProtestantismE. Kant's Animosity to ChristCHAPTER FOUR:The Reformed Pastor and Modern Protestantism(Twentieth Century Philosophy and Theology)I. Richard Kroner: Philosopher-TheologianA. Kroner on ChristB. Kroner on Greek PhilosophyC. Kroner Exposes Reformation PhilosophyD. Kroner-Exponent of New ProtestantismII. Paul Tillich: Theologian-PhilosopherA. Tillich on "The Protestant Era"B. Tillich Opposes Reformation TheologyC. Tillich's Method of CorrelationD. Tillich's Theological SystemE. Tillich on "Being and God"F. Tillich on "Existence and Christ"G. Tillich on the "Spiritual Presence"H. Tillich on "History and the Kingdom of God"CHAPTER FIVE:The Reformed Pastor and Modern Roman CatholicismI. IntroductionII. Vatican IIIII. Confessing ChristIV. DialogueV. Jacques MaritainVI. Following Jacques MaritainVII. Eteinne GilsonVIII. Moderate RealismIX. I Cannot ReturnCHAPTER SIX: Reformed Pastor and EcumenismI. IntroductionII. The Day of Small BeginningsIII. The Outworking of Grace in HistoryIV. Christ Gathers His ChurchA. The Early ChurchB. The Church ReformedV. Modern Protestant EcumenismA. Immanuel KantB. Friedrich SchliermacherC. Neo-OrthodoxyOption>VI. General Conclusion