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Tue 19 Feb 2019 @ 12:00
RT @TheosthinktankJoin @TheosElizabeth as she chairs a debate between John Milbank @johnmilbank3, Maurice Glasman @blue_labour, Jenny… https://t.co/YC5nL7pbTz
Author(s): Elaine Graham, Heather Walton, Frankie Ward
This is the first in a two part project, aimed at postgraduates and academics interested in the expanding volume of work and research surrounding theological reflection.
Brought together in Volume one is a comprehensive collection of models of theological reflection. By bringing this diverse collection together in one place, the editors create a unique reference work that allows a clear and visible contrast and comparison as each model is treated formally and in a standard format.
Throughout each chapter the distinguishing features of the model are examined, the geneology and origins are discussed, worked examples of the model applied to contemporary theology are provided, and critical commentary, future trends and exercises and questions are provided.
Elaine L. Graham is the Grosvenor Research Professor of Practical Theology at the University of Chester. She was until October 2009 the Samuel Ferguson Professor of Social and Pastoral Theology at the University of Manchester. In March 2014, she was installed as Canon Theologian of Chester Cathedral.
Elaine Graham is the Samuel Ferguson Professor of Social and Pastoral Theology at the Victoria University of Manchester. Heather Walton is Lecturer in Practical Theology at the University of Glasgow. Frances Ward is a priest in the Diocese of Manchester and Editor of Contact in the Interdisciplinary Journal of Pastoral Care.
Heather Walton is Senior Lecturer in Theology and Religious Studies at the University of Glasgow and Co-director of the Centre for Literature, Theology and the Arts at the University of Glasgow.
"extremely helpful, very well structured and interesting" Adult education friday mailing, 11 November 2005
"Not an easy book to read but worth the effort particularly as an introduction to contemporary theologians with whose work one may not be familiar." Geroge Macknelly, The Reader, Winter 2006, Vol.103, N°4.