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Wed 16 Jan 2019 @ 12:27
'This ground-breaking book gives a concrete example of how the learning of churches in Tanzania is instructive for… https://t.co/yTTz3GEwwF
Author(s): Elaine Graham, Heather Walton, Frankie Ward
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Following the same topics as the "Methods" volume, this reader is aimed at postgraduates and academics interested in the expanding volume of work and research surrounding theological reflection. Brought together in this second volume are materials relating to the same topics and dealt with by the same divisions, descriptions and features. The identified models being The Living Human Document, Constructive Narrative Theology, Canonical Narrative Theology, Corporate Theological Reflection, The Correlative Method, Performative or Praxis Theological Reflection and Theology in the Vernacular, or local theologies. Volume one described and identified the various models whilst this new second volume fleshes out these descriptions by allowing the reader access to a variety of sources and examples of writings within these models.
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.
'The book contains a wealth of passages which both scholar and student will find useful... Anyone interested in reading first-hand the seminal works around theological reflection and practical theology should use this book; they will not be disappointed'. Stella Mills, Staffordshire University, Rural Theology, Volume 6 2008
'Theological Reflection: Sources will become an invaluable resource for all who are interested in the practice of public theological reflection in the complex societies that characterize the twenty-first century...This text can provide an important tool for those committed to making sense of faith in the public realm. The reader can use this book, build on it and participate in the task of hammering out a public theology that makes sense of life and faith in the twenty-first century'. Chris Shannahan, University of Birmingham, UK