In the background of this theology of interruption is the intuition that tradition, with theology as its reflective consciousness, develops through recontextualization; meaning that at each time in its history, tradition is both challenged by and coconstituted by the historical context in which it attempted to bear witness to God’s salvific action in the world.3 Recontextualization, therefore, calls for a theological program wherein the insight into the intrinsic link between faith and context inspires theologians to take contextual challenges seriously in order to come to a contemporary theological discourse that at the same time can claim theological validity and contextual plausibility. This implies, for example, that inasmuch as philosophy presents a reflexive account of contemporary contextual worldviews and sensitivities, it may offer theologians thinking about structures and categories to come to a new, contextually adequate, and theologically legitimate understanding of the Christian faith.