Undergraduate Course: Body, Soul and Self: Theological Anthropology (DIVI10094)
|School||School of Divinity
||College||College of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences
|Credit level (Normal year taken)||SCQF Level 10 (Year 3 Undergraduate)
||Availability||Available to all students
|Summary||A course exploring theological accounts of being human: what can we say, theologically, on the human body, the soul, the notion of the imago Dei, or indeed, on the nature of the 'self'?
This course offers a substantial exploration of theological accounts of being human. It poses the question, 'what does it mean to be human?' and explores a range of theologically oriented answers. It will focus on theological accounts of (i) the human body, (ii) the soul, (iii) the notion of humanity as imago Dei, and (iv) the 'self'.
Entry Requirements (not applicable to Visiting Students)
|Prohibited Combinations|| Students MUST NOT also be taking
Body, Soul and Self: Theological Anthropology (THET10059)
||Other requirements|| Students who have previously taken the following course MUST NOT enroll: Body, Soul and Self: Theological Anthropology (THET10059)
Information for Visiting Students
|Pre-requisites||Visiting students are permitted subject to the permission of the Course Organiser.
|High Demand Course?
Course Delivery Information
|Not being delivered|
On completion of this course, the student will be able to:
- Acquire a knowledge of theological accounts of the human body, the soul, the imago Dei, and the notion of the 'self'.
- Develop the ability to read theological texts critically, and in historical context.
- Develop the ability to construct theology systematically, across a range of doctrinal loci.
- Develop the ability to present information orally, in seminar discussions.
|Graduate Attributes and Skills
||- Ability to read and analyse diverse texts (primary and secondary sources), and discern material of central and peripheral importance
- Ability to think constructively and systematically
- Ability to express one's ideas clearly and coherently in both written in spoken English
- Ability to work independently in preparing both essays and seminar presentations
- Ability to articulate theological views on the human being
|Course organiser||Dr James Eglinton
Tel: (0131 6)50 8975