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Anglican Theological Review: Winter 2017

Anglican Theological Review: Winter 2017

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Overview

ABOUT THE ATR
The Anglican Theological Review is a quarterly journal of theological reflection within the Episcopal Church USA and the Anglican Church of Canada. In the spirit of sound learning that has been a hallmark of Anglicanism worldwide, its aim is to foster scholarly excellence and thoughtful conversation in and for the church. The journal is committed to creative intellectual engagement with Christian tradition and interdisciplinary inquiry that includes literature and the arts, philosophy, and science.


DESCRIPTION OF THE WINTER 2017 ISSUE
The Winter 2017 issue includes the ATR's regular selection of essays, poetry, and book reviews as well as the first Centenary Article offered in celebration of the journal's 100th anniversary, and a new section of extended book reviews titled "Reviews In Depth." Vida Dutton Scudder wrote for the first volume of the ATR in 1918-1919, and her essay on "The Social Teachings of the Church Year" is powerfully relevant today. In her essay Myriam Renaud calls for greater attention to the ways in which income inequality informs and shapes the theologies taught in mainline parishes. Andrew-John Bethke investigates the historical developments and employment of the South African An Anglican Prayer Book 1989, and in doing so opens up important questions of theological coherence within the process of liturgical revision.

Two Practicing Theology essays are offered in this issue. Ellen K. Wondra introduces a series of articles on the practice of ministry within the diverse and rapidly changing contexts of university campuses. Mary Catherine Young describes her work with the Canterbury Downtown ministry in New York City, and the ways she seeks to form communities there analogous to the fellowship that surrounded Jesus.

A new series of Reviews In Depth is introduced in this issue, with four extended reviews of particularly significant texts of the times. Pierre W. Whalon reviews Alan Gregory's Science Fiction Theology, illuminating the theology from which that genre originates. Scott MacDougall reviews the first four volumes of a massive systematics project by Lutheran theologian Veli-Matti Kärkkäinen, attending in particular to his pluralistic methodology. MacDougall's own book More Than Communion is the subject of a third review, as Ellen K. Wondra examines his new ambitious project of eschatological ecclesiology. Finally, William J. Danaher, Jr. reviews Peter Ochs's Another Reformation, a book which he says transcends its subject matter by providing both a map and model for contemporary theology.

As always, the ATR includes poetry and book reviews of the latest noteworthy books in the fields of theology and ethics, pastoral theology, historical theology, biblical studies, religion and culture, interreligious studies, poetry, and liturgics.


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Product Details

BN ID: 2940157209728
Publisher: The Anglican Theological Review, Inc.
Publication date: 01/30/2017
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 356
File size: 3 MB

About the Author

AUTHOR BIOS

Andrew-John Bethke is a post-doctoral research fellow at the University of South Africa and is Director of Music at Grahamstown Cathedral. He is a published scholar and composer.

William J. Danaher, Jr., is rector of Christ Church in Cranbrook, Michigan, and the former dean of the Faculty of Theology at Huron University College in London, Ontario. He holds a Ph.D. in Religious Ethics from Yale University. He is the author of The Trinitarian Ethics of Jonathan Edwards (Westminster John Knox Press, 2004).

Sally David’s award-winning poems have appeared in The Worcester Review, Athena, and other journals, including the anthology Voices, published in Israel. She has taught for the Johns Hopkins University’s CTY Program and the Maimonides School, as well as Westfield State College and the Massachusetts School of Law.

Bill Glose, winner of the 2001 F. Scott Fitzgerald Short Story Award, is the author of three poetry collections: Personal Geography (David Roberts Books, 2016), Half a Man (FutureCycle Press, 2013), and The Human Touch (San Francisco Bay Press, 2007). In 2011, he was named the Daily Press Poet Laureate (Newport News, Virginia). His poems have appeared in Narrative Magazine, Poet Lore, and Southern California Review, among other journals.

Wollom A. Jensen is a retired U.S. Navy Chaplain (CAPT) and is now the Canon to the Bishop Suffragan for Armed Forces and Federal Ministries of the Episcopal Church. He is co-author, with James M. Childs, Jr., of Moral Warriors, Moral Wounds (Wipf and Stock, 2016). Originally from North Dakota, he resides in Alexandria, Virginia.

Sheryl A. Kujawa-Holbrook is Professor of Practical Theology and Religious Education, Vice President of Academic Affairs, and Dean of Faculty at Claremont School of Theology, Claremont, California. She is the author of a dozen books and numerous articles, training manuals, curricula, and reviews. She is the ATR book review editor for Pastoral Theology.

Scott MacDougall is a Visiting Assistant Professor of Theology at Church Divinity School of the Pacific in Berkeley, California. He is the author of More Than Communion: Imagining an Eschatological Ecclesiology (T&T Clark, 2015).

Myriam Renaud is a Ph.D. candidate in theology at the University of Chicago Divinity School. She is the former Managing Editor of Sightings, an online publication sponsored by the Martin Marty Center for the Advanced Study of Reli

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