You are required to change your password before you can log in to the site, please enter your new password in the fields below:
Wed 20 Jun 2018 @ 14:45
"A welcome addition to this body of experiential learning" says +Graham Cray of Andrew Dunlop's 'Out of Nothing' .… https://t.co/JhU5fOoYF5
Author(s): Calum MacKellar
By joining our friends scheme, this item would only cost
£31.50, and you can
benefit from future savings and promotions.
to find out more or add the annual £10
membership to your basket now.
Why are human embryos so important to many Christians? What does theology say concerning the moral status of these embryos?
Answers to these questions can only be obtained by considering the manner in which Christian theology understands the great theme of the image of God. Calum MacKellar examines the most important aspects in which this image, and the related Christian notion of personhood, can be used in the context of theological arguments relating to the moral status of the human embryo.
Thoughtful in approach and ecumenical in perspective, MacKellar combines a thorough knowledge of the science of embryology with a broad knowledge of the theological implications.
Table of Contents
Part I Historical and Contemporary Christian Perspectives
1 The Moral Status of the Embryo
2 The Image of God
3 Being a Person from a Christian Perspective
Part II The Image of God, Personhood and the Embryo
4 Creation and the Embryo
5 Incarnation and the Embryo
6 Substantive Aspects and the Embryo
7 Relational Aspects and the Embryo
8 Functional Aspects and the Embryo
Appendix: The Moral Status of New Kinds of Embryo
Calum MacKellar is the Director of Research of a medical ethics charity in Scotland. He is a Fellow of the Academy of the Center for Bioethics & Human Dignity at Trinity International University, USA. Since 2010 he has also been a Visiting Lecturer and Visiting Professor in Bioethics at St Mary's University in London.
"Calum MacKellar has produced an erudite and engaging volume exploring how the image of God is reflected in the human embryo. Carefully argued it is essential reading for Christian students and scholars and students with an interest in bioethics." -- Agneta Sutton, Heythrop College, University of London, UK