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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:52572
Doc. No:TL22526
Call number:‭1444718‬
Main Entry:Kimberly Dawn Mahoney
Title & Author:Irreconcilable differences: Faith and morality in four stories from the Hebrew BibleKimberly Dawn Mahoney
College:University of Colorado at Denver
Date:2007
Degree:M.H.
student score:2007
Page No:67
Abstract:The Hebrew Bible is used by many to ponder moral questions about how one ought to or ought not to behave. Kierkegaard made the Abraham story famous with his ethical analysis of Abraham's actions as the "knight of faith," arguing that one who lives the "religious life" is often called upon by God to suspend the ethical for a higher duty to God. This paradox, as Kierkegaard calls it, results in an existential dilemma for Abraham, and others living the "religious life." The actual paradox is not the one Kierkegaard describes, but instead, is the paradox of faith. Adam and Eve, Cain, Noah, and Job suffer the ultimate existential dilemmas because of their faith in God. The dilemma is similar to the one Nietzsche describes in his work about Christianity.
Subject:Philosophy, religion and theology; Language, literature and linguistics; Classical studies; Bible; Religion; Philosophy; 0422:Philosophy; 0294:Classical studies; 0322:Religion; 0321:Bible; 0322:Philosophy
Added Entry:R. Metcalf
Added Entry:University of Colorado at Denver