In this timely and compelling book, Kelly Brown Douglas (author, The Black Christ) examines the myths and narratives underlying a “stand-your-ground” culture.
Profiles successful faith-based organizations now at work internationally, nationally, and locally, and explores their theological and spiritual roots.
Writings on peace, faith, and the imperative of hope from one of America's most well-known Catholic activists.
Offers a timely analysis for religious institutions seeking renewal and relevance while struggling with the challenges of aging memberships and diminishing numbers.
Spanning seven decades, this treasury of letters between the famous brothers offers extraordinary insight into their social activism, civil disobedience, peacemaking efforts, and sharp critiques of American foreign policy.
This brilliant snapshot of the Black Church today puts a spotlight on its vibrant worship, its approach to doctrine, and its role in social activism.
The searing memoir of Sister Dianna Ortiz, an American nun who was abducted and tortured in Guatemala.
Offers readers the insight and inspiration to live out the gospel of Jesus Christ, the "glad tidings to the poor," here and now.
Inspired by the 50th anniversary of the Second Vatican Council, sixty scholars, clergy, and religious from all over Africa offer a new model and process for doing theology in the 21st century.
Agbonkhianmeghe E. Orobator, SJ is a Jesuit priest who lives and works in Nairobi, Kenya. He is the author of Theology Brewed in an African Pot (Orbis 2008) and editor of Religion and Faith in Africa: Confessions of an Animist (Orbis 2018, Boston College Duffy Lecture Series).
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