Thomas F. TorranceThomas Forsyth Torrance, (30 August 1913 – 2 December 2007), commonly referred to as T. F. Torrance, was a Scottish Protestant theologian. Torrance served for 27 years as professor of Christian dogmatics at New College, in the University of Edinburgh. He is best known for his pioneering work in the study of science and theology, but he is equally respected for his work in systematic theology. While he wrote many books and articles advancing his own study of theology, he also edited the translation of several hundred theological writings into English from other languages, including the English translation of the thirteen-volume, six-million-word ''Church Dogmatics'' of Swiss theologian Karl Barth, as well as John Calvin's New Testament ''Commentaries''. He was a member of the famed Torrance family of theologians.
Torrance has been acknowledged as one of the most significant English-speaking theologians of the twentieth century, and, in 1978, he received the prestigious Templeton Foundation Prize for Progress in Religion. Torrance remained a dedicated churchman throughout his life, serving as an ordained minister in the Church of Scotland. He was instrumental in the development of the historic agreement between the Reformed and Eastern Orthodox churches on the doctrine of the Trinity when a joint statement of agreement on that doctrine was issued between the World Alliance of Reformed Churches and the Orthodox Church on 13 March 1991. He retired from the University of Edinburgh in 1979, but continued to lecture and to publish extensively. Several influential books on the Trinity were published after his retirement: ''The Trinitarian Faith: The Evangelical Theology of the Ancient Catholic Church'' (1988); ''Trinitarian Perspectives: Toward Doctrinal Agreement'' (1994); and ''The Christian Doctrine of God, One Being Three Persons'' (1996). Provided by Wikipedia
by Torrance, Thomas F.“...Torrance, Thomas F. Ground and Grammar of Theology : Consonance Between Theology and Science....”