Race: A Theological Account

By J. Kameron Carter | Go to book overview

Epilogue
The Discourse of Theology in
the Twenty-First Century

Because the present is continually changing, the theologian cannot
be content with establishing and communicating the results obtained
by some classical period; his reflection must be renewed con-
stantly. For this reason, serious theological work is forced, again
and again, to begin from the beginning.

—Karl Barth, Protestant Theology
in the Nineteenth Century

[The challenge before us is] trying to determine [how the scholastic
condition] affects the thought that it makes possible and, conse-
quently, the very form and content of what we think …. [The] vision
of the world associated with the scholastic condition is not a gratu-
itous exercise …. [It] is a systematic principle of error—in the realm
of knowledge (or science), the realm of ethics (or law, and of politics)
and in the realm of aesthetics …. The three forms of fallacy, being
founded on the same principle … and thus linked by kinship, sup-
port and justify each other, and this makes them stronger and
more resistant to critique.

—Pierre Bourdieu, Pascalian Meditations

Long before Marx and Gramsci would remind me, I understood that
consciousness is shaped by the material realm, that learning takes
place in a world of trouble.

—Michael Eric Dyson, Between God
and Gangsta Rap

-371-

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