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Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove

Författare till Common Prayer: A Liturgy for Ordinary Radicals

19+ verk 1,801 medlemmar 42 recensioner

Om författaren

Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove (MDiv, Duke University Divinity School) is a leader of the new monastic movement and cofounded the Rutba House community in Durham, North Carolina

Inkluderar namnet: Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove

Foto taget av: Used by permission of Baker Publishing Group, copyright © 2008. All rights to this material are reserved. Materials are not to be distributed to other web locations for retrieval, published(see © info.)

Verk av Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove

Common Prayer: A Liturgy for Ordinary Radicals (2010) — Författare — 570 exemplar, 2 recensioner
Bli det du ber (2008) — Författare — 207 exemplar, 1 recension
New Monasticism: What It Has to Say to Today's Church (2008) 152 exemplar, 3 recensioner
Free to Be Bound: Church Beyond the Color Line (2008) 44 exemplar, 2 recensioner

Associerade verk

Rev. William Barber Is Building a New 'Moral Movement' to Reach People on Race (2017) — Bidragsgivare — 1 exemplar, 1 recension


Allmänna fakta



This is a very good book and I wish we could live in communities as suggested, sharing with each other and looking after the needy. The author explores tactics for living in God's economy according to the Scriptures.
MenoraChurch | 2 andra recensioner | Nov 4, 2023 |
There was lots of good stuff in this book, but it didn't have a clear narrative arc. It felt a little scattershot. It is told from the point of view of a white man raised in the evangelical south. Good to see folks coming awake to their privilege. I always appreciate hearing other people's stories and try to find where my outlook overlaps and needs redirection and improvement. I would have appreciated a bibliography and index. The notes provide some of that. It left me feeling that I had work to do, but would have to figure my path out on my own.… (mer)
njcur | 3 andra recensioner | Apr 11, 2023 |
JourneyPC | 1 annan recension | Sep 26, 2022 |
There’s a lot that I could say, about racism in the churches, none of which I really want to say, but.

I guess that the topic that I’ll take is the idea of “blindness”, the opposite of which would be, I think, teachability. A good example of a teachable person would be Abimelech in Genesis 20–God told him to stop doing something that he hadn’t known was wrong, so he did. That’s incomplete knowledge, but not really blindness. Blindness is that angry, “What do they mean by racism? People should just stop bringing it up if they can’t explain what they mean, no matter what happens! They’ve never explained it to me, and they better not start now!”

On the other hand, I hate speaking when it’s not wanted, to people who don’t want to see. People who are blind to racism are part of my life whether I like it or not, and I can’t convert them or think for them. It’s not up to me what happens on the day of judgment, nor mine really to puzzle, in the end, whether people are blind because they truly cannot see and think everything’s okay, not seeing anything not okay, or whether they are blind because at the bottom they hate and reject the light. (But why?)
… (mer)
goosecap | 3 andra recensioner | Jun 26, 2021 |


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