This book challenges the notion of the separation between economics and theology. It explores relationships between the disciplines
through the concept of salvation, focusing on the work of Adam Smith and G.W.F. Hegel. They wrote as the disciplinary boundaries
between economics and theology were taking shape, and remain important figures in contemporary discussions. Illuminating the
theological foundations of the economic ideas of these two main thinkers, this book enriches our understanding of issues related
to salvation such as: sympathy and recognition; poverty and the state; the invisible hand and the cunning of reason; evil
and scarcity and eschatology. Moreover, the book contributes to a broader understanding of salvation and provides a model
for future dialogue between economists and theologians by extending the frontiers of this unexplored field of research.