This article argues that the late Argentine liberation theologian José Míguez Bonino was a Wesleyan theologian, although he is usually noted for having other theological influences. First, the article documents how Míguez emerged as a constructive theologian with numerous theological influences and concerns for ecumenism and liberation. Second, the article confronts the difficulties of using Wesleyanism as a hermeneutical lens for interpreting Míguez’s theology. Third, the article proposes that Míguez is an implicit Wesleyan theologian and that this is most clearly seen in his overarching desire to form a theology committed to social efficacy.

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