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Abstract: A brief map: the broad contention is that theological politics is pre-eminently not of 'power' as such, but of 'identity'. In making this claim, the paper alludes critically to a certain way of understanding divine kenosis, and refocuses theology on the fragile performance involved in the making of good relations.

To cite this article: McDowell, John C. Polis, poiesis and power [online]. St Mark's Review, No. 225, Aug 2013: 27-37. Availability: <;dn=524557962875722;res=IELHSS> ISSN: 0036-3103. [cited 22 Jul 17].

Personal Author: McDowell, John C; Source: St Mark's Review, No. 225, Aug 2013: 27-37 DOI: Document Type: Journal Article ISSN: 0036-3103 Subject: Poetry--Psychological aspects; Identity (Psychology)--Religious aspects; Spiritual life--Christianity; Religion and politics; Affiliation: (1) Morpeth Professor of Theology and Religious Studies, University of Newcastle, Australia

Database: Humanities & Social Sciences Collection