The Ecclesiology of Donald Robinson and D. Broughton Knox
Exposition, Analysis, and Theological Evaluation
Imprint: Wipf and Stock
"For quite some time the ecclesiology of Donald Robinson and D. Broughton Knox has been scarcely known outside of evangelical Anglican circles in Australia and the United Kingdom. Dr. Kuhn has provided an accessible, critically appreciative analysis of their contribution, which challenges us all to look back to the Bible as the source and critique of our thought and practice as the churches of Jesus Christ. This book will help dispel much confusion on this important topic."
--Mark D. Thompson, Principal, Moore Theological College
"The Anglican Diocese of Sydney (Australia) is becoming known around the world for its unique brand of churchmanship, which owes a great deal to a remarkable succession of leaders in the mid- and late-twentieth century. Until now, however, little research has been done on this phenomenon and misconceptions abound. Dr. Kuhn has laid bare the origins and significance of this ecclesiological movement by concentrating on two of its leading exponents."
--Gerald Bray, Beeson Divinity School, Samford University
"Kuhn's significant study introduces readers to two key Australian thinkers. Their contribution on ecclesiology helped equip a generation to minister effectively in a post-Christian world. Kuhn does an excellent job of explaining and critically interacting with their thought, so that their teaching can continue to bear fruit."
--Peter Jensen, formerly Archbishop of Sydney
"This is an important book by a fine young scholar. Kuhn not only traces the ecclesiological life and writings of two underrated Australian theologians, he demonstrates their ongoing relevance for constructive ecclesiology. Robinson and Knox have influenced hundreds of pastors, theologians, and seminary leaders. Kuhn's cogent analysis shows why. His study will aid adherents of established and emerging Anglican movements and thoughtful free church theologians alike."
--Paul House, Beeson Divinity School, Samford University