By Christopher Abbott
Julian's Revelationsis striking for its theological breadth and boldness, and for its sympathetic understanding of the calls for of existence as lived. but Julian used to be now not a theologian, yet a lay individual writing out of her own adventure. This examine seeks to provide a rounded view of her writing via contemplating the consequences of the autobiographical relating to the theological and vice versa. It explores the connection among Julian's situation as a author who needs to derive her authority from event instead of ecclesiastical place of work and the ideal personality of her theology because it matters from that problem; it argues that Julian's mature writing, by means of integrating notions of construction, incarnation, ecclesiology and private spirituality in one coherent imaginative and prescient, achieves a energetic confirmation of the individual as such within the maintaining context of the Church.CHRISTOPHER ABBOTTgained his Ph.D. from the collage of Manchester.