Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited with introduction by Jacob Neusner.|
|Series||Judaism in Cold War America, 1945-1990 ;, v. 8|
|Contributions||Neusner, Jacob, 1932-|
|LC Classifications||BM205 .A45 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 250 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||250|
|LC Control Number||92037155|
Orthodoxy () is a book by G. K. Chesterton that has become a classic of Christian apologetics.  Chesterton considered this book a companion to his other work, Heretics, writing it expressly in response to G. S. Street's criticism of the earlier work, "that he was not going to bother about his theology until I had really stated mine".Author: G. K. Chesterton. For if this book is a joke it is a joke against me. I am the man who with the utmost daring discovered what had been discovered before. If there is an element of farce in what follows, the farce is at my own expense; for this book explains how I fancied I was the first to set foot in . Orthodoxy is filled with one brilliant moment after another, but the book as a whole seemed a bit haphazard, like it might have a hard time passing a sobriety test. But maybe that's the point: the wild and unp Chesterton is so quintessentially quotable that I thought it would be fun to try filling a commonplace book of nothing but Chesterton /5(K). I have read almost 4 books by G. K. Chesterton thus far; and Orthodoxy is a masterpiece. The best of what I have read from him yet. Witty, hilarious, intellectually astute--Chesterton is in fine form throughout. And though Orthodoxy is heady you will find that Chesterton's humor and skill with the pen makes it an almost addictive s:
1 Study Guide for G.K. Chesterton’s Orthodoxy1 By Kyle D. Rapinchuk Chapter Summaries Chapter One: Introduction Chesterton begins Orthodoxy with a statement about its origin, noting that he wrote this book in response to a challenge from G.S. Street. Holy Tradition Is the ongoing life of God’s People that which God’s People have believed, lived, experienced, celebrated and shared at all times and in all places. the living link that unites God’s people in a common faith, life & experience. Includes all that is . Orthodoxy/Chapter 3. welcomed the idea of infinite alteration in society, he instinctively took a metaphor which suggests an imprisoned tedium. He wrote— "Let the great world spin for ever down the ringing grooves of change." but the doctrine by which he denounces it. Thus he writes one book complaining that imperial oppression. Jones’ previous book, The End of White Christian America, offered a precursor to his newest book, by detailing the ways in which the consensus of American Christian political power was coming to end. The title of his book was meant to be purely descriptive; as a matter of demographics and sociological data, Jones plainly demonstrated in
It’s hard to go a couple of months in conservative circles without coming across a G.K. Chesterton quote. After reading this book, I’m afraid to say that his quotes are better than his prose because Orthodoxy felt like the ramblings of a grumpy old man. There wasn’t much orthodoxy in it at all, and at times I was completely lost in his train of thought. "The Rebirth of Orthodoxy" is an excellent book proclaiming how the Christian Church is returning to the ancient ecumenical consensus. Thomas Oden, perhaps the leading proponent of "paleo-orthodoxy," recounts how churches that have drifted into liberalism have declined and died as the modernity they had wedded themselves too also perishes.4/5(15). The example surrounds Timothy Ware’s book, The Orthodox Church, an extremely well respected book in Eastern Orthodox circles. The alterations which have been made through the various revisions tell us an interesting story, and paints a rather troubling picture concerning recent developments within Eastern Orthodoxy. Orthodoxy, rather than concrete, incontrovertible rulings.7) The change from traditional Judaism to Orthodox Judaism did not occur at the same time across Europe. Orthodoxy was a reaction to modernity and emancipation, and these did not affect all Jewish communities equally or simultaneously. Orthodoxy .