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Anglican Theological Review: Spring 2017

Anglican Theological Review: Spring 2017

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Overview

Authors in this Issue
Essays by Douglas E. Christie, Sue Groom, Jillian Jackson, Lauren F. Winner, Peter S. Hawkins, Thomas G. Long, Donyelle C. McCray, Benjamin N. Garren, Paul J. Carling, and Armando Ghinaglia

Review Article by Brad East

Reviews In Depth by Robert MacSwain and Richard Lawson

Poetry by Bonnie Thurston, Ron Smith, Mary Lee, Ewan MacPherson, Laurie Klein, and Albert Haley

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 Spring 2017 Issue
The Spring 2017 issue includes a selection of essays, poetry, and book reviews as well as papers from a symposium sponsored in 2015 by the Society for the Study of Christian Spirituality on the work of Barbara Brown Taylor. The issue begins with a meditation by Douglas E. Christie on entering into the darkness and finding solidarity and companionship there as a means of making sense of these bewildering times. The theme of "learning to walk in the dark" is echoed in the papers presented by panelists on the writings of Barbara Brown Taylor, as she explores the ways in which we encounter God in the thick darkness the church has often avoided in the past. Lauren F. Winner introduces the symposium; Peter S. Hawkins reflects on Taylor's memoirs and spiritual journey; Thomas G. Long considers Taylor's work in sermons and biblical scholarship; and Donyelle C. McCray discusses the "fandom" that has long followed Taylor on that journey and continues to inform that journey through shared conversations and questions. Also in this issue are Sue Groom's well researched and articulate article on the evolving emphases on education, training, and formation for ministry in the Church of England, and the 2016 Hefling Essay Competition winning essay by Jillian Jackson on the possibilities for healing offered by a reading of the Trinity in terms of abundance and overflowing love to people suffering from eating disorders.

Two Practicing Theology essays are offered here that continue the series on ministries in university and college settings. Benjamin N. Garren reflects on the Episcopal campus ministry at the University of Arizona in Tucson, which seeks to incorporate respectful indigenous traditions into its worship and common life. Second, Paul J. Carling and Armando Ghinaglia describe the ongoing transformation of campus ministry at Yale University.

Brad East's review article focuses on the life and work of theologian John Webster, and is followed by two Reviews in Depth: Robert MacSwain reviews major works by Alvin Plantinga and J. L. Schellenberg, and Richard Lawson considers the role of religious architecture in our common life of prayer.

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: 2940157277291
Publisher: The Anglican Theological Review, Inc.
Publication date: 04/03/2017
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 256
File size: 3 MB

About the Author

Paul J. Carling is a developmental and clinical psychologist, an Episcopal priest, and Chaplain and Priest-in-Charge at the Episcopal Church at Yale.
Douglas E. Christie is Professor of Theological Studies at Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles. He is author of The Word in the Desert: Scripture and the Quest for Holiness in Early Christian Monasticism (Oxford University Press, 1993) and The Blue Sapphire of the Mind: Notes for a Contemplative Ecology (Oxford University Press, 2012), and is founding editor of Spiritus: A Journal of Christian Spirituality.
Brad East is a PhD candidate in Religious Studies at Yale University, concentrating in Theology. His writings have appeared in International Journal of Systematic Theology, Scottish Journal of Theology, Pro Ecclesia, and The Marginalia Review of Books. He has an article forthcoming in Modern Theology.
Benjamin N. Garren is the Episcopal Chaplain at the University of Arizona in Tucson, Arizona. He has served in several provinces of the Episcopal Church and for ministries within the Church of England and the Anglican Church of Canada. Before entering ordained ministry he worked in homeless services and special education.
Armando Ghinaglia is a graduate of Yale College, a seminarian at Berkeley Divinity School at Yale, a Postulant for Holy Orders in the Episcopal Church in Connecticut, and a member of the Episcopal Church at Yale.
Sue Groom is the Archdeacon of Wilts in the Diocese of Salisbury. Prior to that she was the Diocesan Director of Ordinands in the Diocese of St Albans, during which time she completed the DThM thesis for Durham University Formation for Ordained Ministry in the Church of England with Special Reference to a Regional Training Course (2016). A linguist by background, her other academic interests include hermeneutics and interpretation of the Old Testament.

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