By Clifton R. Clarke,Allan Anderson
Clarke questions the theological axis on which Christology in Africa has revolved and upon which Christological discourse has been constructed. He advocates a re-assessment of the language and symbolism, or orality, as a way of articulating who Jesus is for Africans in ways in which are appropriate to their context and worldview.
Drawing upon a large-scale questionnaire survey, different qualitative learn equipment, and theologians and researchers of African religions and tradition, Clarke represents a grassroots point of view of how Christ is skilled in Akan African Indigenous church buildings in Ghana.
"Chafing for too lengthy less than the yoke of a Western Christianity that used to be beside the point to their context, African Spirit church buildings have emerged with a energetic, inculturated religion pitched on the wavelength of African want. The biblical Christ they joyfully worship resembles, thinks like, and speaks like an African. African Christology provides this important voice to the Christological dialog, increasing and enriching it with particular, illuminating insights and views. A wanted contribution to theological scholarship and worldwide Christianity!"
Professor of recent Testament
Oral Roberts University
"Clarke's African Christology is a needs to learn, not just for these drawn to African theology nor just for students, historians, and missiologists of African Christianity, yet for all attracted to and referred to as to the Christian theological firm in a post-western, post-Enlightenment, and post-Christendom international. Systematicians, dogmaticians, and educational theologians around the self-discipline who take in this booklet may be challenged to reconsider their methodological paradigms for Christian theological discourse within the twenty-first century.
J. Rodman Williams Professor of Theology
"Much has been written at the challenge historical past of the African self reliant church buildings, arguably the main major improvement in African Christianity in the final century. Clifton's priceless research takes us into their realizing of Jesus Christ. The vast use it makes in their oral theological discourses on Jesus Christ permits us to understand the Christological value of Christian spiritual innovation in Africa."
--J. Kwabena Asamoah-Gyadu
Professor of African Christianity and Pentecostal Theology
Trinity Theological Seminary, Ghana
Clifton Clarke is affiliate Professor of worldwide Missions and global Christianity at Regent college and is an ordained bishop within the Church of God (Cleveland, TN).
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Extra resources for African Christology: Jesus in Post-Missionary African Christianity
African Christology: Jesus in Post-Missionary African Christianity by Clifton R. Clarke,Allan Anderson