Den uendelige parrhesi – teologiske eftertanker i anledning af en religionspædagogisk ph.d.-afhandling
The article examines the role of narrative discourse in religious education and communication as represented in Kirsten M. Andersen’s Kantian approach. In Hegel’s Lutheran perspective figurative thinking is deconstructed in forms of interpretive narrative, the topos of the speculative Good Friday. On this account the words (and deeds) of Jesus should be understood as an unprecedented revolutionary parrhesia. Hegel’s pervasive awareness of the linguistic mediation, translation and appropriation anticipates the role of language and communication in hermeneutics and deconstruction. The proposed alternative to the Kantian account is inspired by Paul Ricoeur, Günter Bader, Niklas Luhmann, Jacques Derrida and Catherine Malabou.
The author(s) and the journal share the Copyright. Articles published in Studier i Pædagogisk Filosofi (Studies in Philosophy of Education) may be used (downloaded) and reused (distributed, copied, cited) for non-commercial purposes with reference to the authors and publication host.Articles submitted to Studier i Pædagogisk Filosofi (Studies in Philosophy of Education) may not be submitted to - or published in - other journals. Articles may be uploaded in institutional repositories if the author is required to so as part of a grant or institutional requirement.