First, this is probably vast overkill for your stated purpose -- most op-amps will inherently current limit before they damage themselves, so your resistor scheme is unnecessary. If you are using a power op-amp that can destroy itself, then any resistor scheme that effectively protects it will ruin it's power output capabilities.
(It could, however, make sense if you were trying to protect whatever was being driven by the op-amp, be it some sort of actuator or some sensor that needed bias, but not too much).
Second, if you just have to do it, here's how. Bring R5 (your R19) into the loop. The op-amp will then swing as much as it needs to in order to force Vout to be the correct value.
Third, depending on the load, you may or may not need a bit of compensation to prevent oscillation. If the load is capacitive, you'll need to find a value of C1 that'll stabilize the amplifier. I'm not going to go into depth on how to do that, because, first, you probably don't need R19 at all.
simulate this circuit – Schematic created using CircuitLab