Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/51866
Type of publication: Straipsnis (apžvalginis, informacinis, enciklopedinis) / Article (survey, information, encyclopedic) (S8)
Field of Science: Filologija / Philology (H004)
Author(s): Bonda, Moreno;Bacon, Simon
Title: Introduction
Is part of: Seductive concepts : perspectives on sins, vices and virtues /edited by Moreno Bonda and Simon Bacon. Oxfordshire, United Kingdom : Inter-Disciplinary Press, 2013
Extent: p. 7-12
Date: 2013
Keywords: Atgaila;Nuodėmė;Jansenizmas;Penance;Sin;Jansenism
ISBN: 9781848882379
Abstract: The concept of sin, and, with it, those of the vices and virtues, is changing. Its definition is being revised even (and mainly) within the traditionally conservative Christian Church. Hamartiology is, in a way, culture-aware and like all intellectual acts is conditioned by ideological and intellectual changes. This is particularly evident in the modern schematisation of virtues, which nowadays tend, as an example, to include social and ecological sins. James Taylor’s Sin: A New Understanding of Virtue and Vice is just one of the most well-known, and provocative, cases of renewed hamartiology.1 In a way, this study is stimulating because of the author’s attempt to relate somewhat modern concepts such as sexism, slavery, and militarism to a reinterpretation of the seven deadly sins. However, equally revealing is that while Taylor’s research focuses on the traditional topic of the theology of sin, it also makes evident how standards are changing in the definition and perception of moral weakness or strength
Internet: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/51866
Affiliation(s): Vytauto Didžiojo universitetas
Appears in Collections:Universiteto mokslo publikacijos / University Research Publications

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