Theology in Scotland
Theology in Scotland is a journal of theology which is general in scope, but which is rooted in the Scottish theological tradition. Founded in 1994, the journal is published in print format twice a year, in spring and autumn, with the full text of each issue being made available online one year after print publication from http://ojs.st-andrews.ac.uk/index.php/TIS.
The journal publishes articles and book reviews from authors from across the theological spectrum, and particularly welcomes submissions which focus on aspects of Scottish theology. To date, these have included: studies of the work of prominent Scottish theologians; responses to current issues in the Scottish church and nation; and aspects of Scottish church history.
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This journal provides immediate open access to its content on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater global exchange of knowledge. Articles published in Theology in Scotland are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International Licence, unless otherwise noted.
“Thomas F. Torrance and the Church fathers: a reformed, evangelical, and ecumenical reconstruction of the patristic tradition” by Jason R. Radcliff (St Mary's College, University of St Andrews, 2016-12-01) - Book reviewReview of: Jason R. Radcliff, Thomas F. Torrance and the Church Fathers: A Reformed, Evangelical, and Ecumenical Reconstruction of the Patristic Tradition (Eugene, Or.: Pickwick Publications, 2014)
(St Mary's College, University of St Andrews, 2016-12-01) - Book reviewReview of: John F. Gavin, A Celtic Christology: The Incarnation According to John Scottus Eriugena (Eugene, Or.: Cascade Books, 2014)
Evolution and the sacred: the evolutionary theology of John Haught in relation to Daoist philosophy (St Mary's College, University of St Andrews, 2016-12-01) - Journal articleThis paper was submitted as an entry for the 2015 Fraser Prize and was highly commended by the judging panel for demonstrating the benefits of enriching and sharpening the views of one tradition by setting it alongside a ...
(St Mary's College, University of St Andrews, 2016-12-01) - Journal articleDr McKimmon argues that while secularisation is a permanent and irreversible process, the decline and death of the Church as we know it may yet be providential. The various forms that the Church has taken over the ages ...
(St Mary's College, University of St Andrews, 2016-12-01) - Journal articleIn an extended study, Dr Macdonald gives an historical account of the changing status of the Westminster Confession of Faith in the Scottish Reformed churches. He focuses in particular on the debate within the Church of ...