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All That Is in God: Evangelical Theology and the Challenge of Classical Christian Theism (English Edition) Formato Kindle
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Dolezal shows that in contrast to the older classic view of a radically independent, simple, and purely actual God stands the newer approach of theistic mutualism, called by some “theistic personalism.
The ontological openness to being changed by creatures, whether initiated by God or by creatures themselves, is the common denominator in all forms of theistic mutualism. Theistic mutualists may disagree among themselves exactly how much process and development to allow in God . . . But all hold to a divine ontology that allows for God to acquire or shed actuality of being. Intended to replace the older strong account of an absolute unchangeable God, the newer doctrine makes space for give-and-take with God in an interpersonal way.
It is not uncommon nowadays, for instance, to encounter claims that God is both immutable and mutable, impassible and passible, both simple and complex, . . . This newfound proclivity for a “both/and” approach to theism is particularly fashionable among modern Calvinist theologians who for various reasons dislike the strictures of classical theism but are unwilling to embrace the more radical position of open theism or some other form of process theism. Arguably, however, such theologians have already embraced a rudimentary form of process theism to the extent that they allow some measure of ontological becoming and dependency in God.
James Dolezal gives a convincing critique of this theistic mutualism (rampant today) while explaining and defending the classic doctrines of divine simplicity, immutability, and eternity.