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Comment: TITLE: ANALOGY OF LOVEAUTHOR: CHARTIER, GARYISBN 10: 1845400917ISBN 13: 9781845400910BINDING: PaperbackPUBLICATION DATE: 2007PAGES: 294DESCRIPTION: This volume will have extensive marking/highlighting and-or bent pages and-or dinged pages/corners and-or weak/broken hinges and-or library stickers, stamps, or pouches and-or mildew and-or water damage. This volume will be usable but won't be pretty. Transit time: 5-24 Days.
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Analogy of Love: Divine and Human Love at the Center of Christian Theology Paperback – August 1, 2007

4 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

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Editorial Reviews

Review

"It is certainly an impressive achievement. The author sticks to his purpose and each article is examined from his chosen standpoint. The book could confidently be used as a starting point for conversation with undergraduates and ministerial training courses."

(Tim Gorringe)

About the Author

Gary Chartier is Professor of Law and Business Ethics and Associate Dean of the Tom and Vi Zapara School of Business at La Sierra University. He is the author of Anarchy and Legal Order (Cambridge 2013), Economic Justice and Natural Law (Cambridge 2009), The Conscience of an Anarchist (Cobden 2011), and The Analogy of Love (Imprint Academic 2007), and of over thirty articles in scholarly journals including the Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, Law and Philosophy, Legal Theory, and the Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence, as well as the co-editor (with Charles W. Johnson) of Markets Not Capitalism (Minor Compositions 2011). He holds a JD from UCLA (Order of the Coif, 2001) and a PhD from the University of Cambridge (1991). A committed Joss Whedon enthusiast, he shares a slowly improving 1920 home in Riverside with his partner, Elenor Webb, and their two cats.
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 294 pages
  • Publisher: Imprint Academic (August 1, 2007)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1845400917
  • ISBN-13: 978-1845400910
  • Product Dimensions: 6.3 x 0.9 x 9.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,234,740 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

My motto these days is, "Give peace a chance." I hope my writing and speaking can help people find ways to craft patterns of life marked by peaceful, voluntary cooperation.

Everything I've published to date has been non-fiction. I write about law, politics, ethics, and religion, largely from a philosophical perspective.

My philosophical work is very much in the analytic tradition, though I'm inclined to embrace the process metaphysics of Alfred North Whitehead, Charles Hartshorne, John Cobb, and David Ray Griffin. In moral and political philosophy, I've been influenced by people including Thomas Nagel, John Finnis, David Wiggins, and Owen Flanagan, along with my Center for a Stateless Society compatriots Roderick T. Long, Charles W. Johnson, Kevin Carson, Sheldon Richman, Joe Stromberg, and Brad Spangler. In philosophy of religion and philosophical theology, I've gained a lot from current and not-so-current thinkers including, apart from people I've already mentioned, Karl Rahner, Nicholas Lash, Austin Farrer, David Brown, John Macquarrie, Nicholas Wolterstorff, Robert Adams, Fritz Guy, Charles Teel, Jr., David Larson, and John Hick.

Politically, I'm a left-wing market anarchist. I take anarchism to be the project of doing without the state. I support the elimination of states and their replacement by a diverse array of consensual communities in which people experiment with ways of being human and of being free.

I'm a market anarchist because (while I don't think everyone should be forced into a cookie-cutter mold), I'd opt for a state-free community in which people enjoyed robust individual possessory rights and were free to structure relationships through exchange. My market anarchism is left-wing because I support inclusion and oppose subordination, deprivation, and aggressive and preventive war. I own the American individualist anarchists, especially Benjamin Tucker and Lysander Spooner, as forebears; thus, I'm happy to identify as a socialist in something like the sense suggested by Tucker's work.

My day job is as associate dean of La Sierra University's School of Business. At La Sierra, I teach courses in business ethics, global poverty, employee and labor relations, religion and science, political philosophy, and social theory. On a more personal level: I'm sentimental and nostalgic. I'm an insomniac, an early riser, a geek, a technophile, and a vegetarian. I abhor positional authority. Friendship is central to who I am. Born in Glendale, I've lived in SoCal most of my life and it still moves and excites me. I devour TV shows via Netflix. And I read, and read, and read.

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This is the book I wish I had written in response to my crisis of faith that began in 1985. It addresses almost all of the questions that have been chasing me since then.

Several weeks have passed since I finished a close reading of _The Analogy of Love_ by Gary Chartier. When I came across it accidentally, I was hopeful that Chartier would attempt to answer specific religious and philosophical questions that I’ve been struggling with for years. I had not been able to find satisfying treatments of, what seemed to me to be, fundamental problems with normative Christian thought. Is it possible to have an experience of God that is more than purely subjective? What evidence is there that “God is love”? If Jesus’ life, death, and resurrection was a pivotal moment in history, why has nothing in our reality changed? and so on.

Chartier’s treatment of these type of questions, and his conclusions, would spark a lot of debate at the church picnic. His take on atonement, sin, creaturely freedom, universal salvation, and other topics are not immediately recognizable as consistent with normative Christian doctrine, but I believe he is on to something. His use of logic, formal argument, and giving a fair hearing to opposing views gives his conclusions an authority and credibility that I have found lacking in most of what I have read of Christian theology. He acknowledges that much of that theology is aimed toward explaining the internal logic of it. But what sincerely doubting people often need, and can’t readily find, is a fair treatment of the external logic of Christianity, which _Analogy_ does.
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