'This volume succeeds in showing that individuals situated in major world religions, as well as adherents of alternative spiritualities, are seeking to generate discussion of its implications. Building on the editors’ own earlier work on bisexuality, notably Hutchins’ 1991 anthology Bi Any Other Name, the volume seeks to bring a range of voices and perspectives into the conversation.'
-Susannah Cornwall, University of Manchester, in Religion and Gender, vol 2 no 2
'As religions worldwide continue to struggle with homosexuality, a new book enters the fray, addressing sexualities that do not fit into the mainstream dichotomous thinking that limits sexuality to ‘hetero’ and ‘homo’. This energetic anthology of writing, originally published in the Journal of Bisexuality, successfully challenges assumptions by introducing readers to a brave new ‘post-dichotomous’ world that ceases to place sexualities and the sacred in radical opposition to each other. The book not only challenges heterosexual readers to recognise the diversity of sexuality and spirituality, but also acts as a timely reminder to those in the lesbian and gay community who fail to hear the voices of bisexual, pansexual and polysexual people.'
'As religions grapple with the issue of same-sex marriage, same-sex parenting and openly gay religious leaders, this timely book asks us to widen the debate and, indeed, our hearts and understandings, to that of bisexual, pansexual and polysexual perspectives. While gay affirming Christianity appears to be suffering from homosexism – the assumption that all same-sex attracted individuals are not bisexual – this collection of writing acts as a lighthouse leading us to greater understanding and embracing of nontraditional sexual and spiritual identities. This book is a valuable addition to contemporary theological and sociological scholarly writing.'
-Luke Benjamin Gahan, La Trobe University, in Culture, Health & Sexuality, Oct 2012
'If we are of the view that a multitude of perspectives are necessary to reflect human experience and to help build up a collective truth of some sort, this book is useful and can even be considered necessary. I found that it was also revealing and inspiring in places.'
-David Woolwine, Hofstra University, in the ALA's GLBTRT Newsletter, vol 24 no 3