Who/What is/are the Trinity, and who/What is/are he church which/who worships him/her/them/it? Sound confusing? It isn't. We just need to believe what G0d says about God's self instead of what humans tell us. Milk in Stained Glass challenges readers to examine Christian teachings with a new clarity. What, for instance, if the Trinity is not a persons, but actions of a perfect loving parent? What if the church is not just a place holder between visitations of the Christ, but God-on-Earth in the between times? What if there is neither a heaven nor a hell, yet heaven and hell are both real? What if evil doesn’t even exist, but is still a powerful force in our lives? Milk in Stained Glass both poses and answers these and many more theological questions with a clarity that is unique to the twenty-first century.
Illustrated with images from the amazing stained glass windows of Trinity Church, Milk in Stained Glass leads its readers on a journey from the Late Bronze Age, through the present information Age, to their final home coming. well as two new statements of belief.
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About the Author
If you read Milk in Stained glass critically, you’ll discover that I’m no writer. You’ll find awkward sentence structures and forced alliterations that no self-respecting writer would use. I have no such revulsion, because I think they’re fun. So, while I claim no writing talent, I do have a history of making complex religious issues easy to understand. I’ve held management and administrative positons in adult training and human resource development areas. I’ve also developed and delivered training on environmental and hazardous materials handling regulations. I have been an active member of my church since confirmation in 1948. I was first elected to the church council while in my twenties and have been reelected to it numerous times since. I have also been elected to lead the congregation as its lay president multiple times. I have taught both children and adult Sunday school classes since the 1950s. Most importantly, I have been giving walking tours of Trinity’s amazing stained glass windows for more than forty years. Each time, it seems that I discover some new revelation that God wants me to share. And now I have. My history, as you have seen, is one of making complex issues easy to understand. I have continued exercising that skill in Milk in Stained Glass. I do not see this book, however, as a writer’s project; it is rather a calling that I had to answer.