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The biography of a tireless American Catholic mission promoter and Maryknoll legend offers a fascinating window on the Catholic missionary movement in the twentieth century.
Provides a provocative new commentary that emphasizes the roles of marginality and empire in the Gospel of Matthew.
The Brazilian theologian offers an interpretation of the life and message of Jesus and the tenets of christology.
The English translation of the Guatemalan Catholic church's human rights report on thirty years of devastating violence in Guatemala offers a testament to those who suffered and died there and to those who still struggle for justice and peace there.
An incisive look at postcolonial theology and ethics in the Philippines, including the struggles of Indigenous peoples.
In this challenging work the author of "Come Out, My People!" explores how Jesus' prophetic message was transformed into a "religion of empire" through the influence of Roman imperial structure and Greek philosophy.
Seventy original and classic essays on peace and activism by Dorothy Day, Mohandas Gandhi, Martin Luther King, Thomas Merton, Henri Nouwen, and many others.
A study of the relationship between Biblical Studies and colonization, with ways to separate the two on both a conceptual level as well as a practical one.
Key historic documents demonstrate the contributions of black Catholics in America.
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.
The fascinating story of a lifetime in the service of Christ’s peace and of the extraordinary companions met along the way.
In this 20th anniversary edition of a classic, James H. Cone cuts through superficial assessments of King and Malcolm as polar opposites to reveal two men whose visions were complementary and moving toward convergence.
A chronicle of faith and action through a decade of protest, idealism, and change.
Writings and letters by the Austrian farmer who chose death rather than serve the Third Reich.
A black South African and a white American theologian explore the biblical and theological foundations of reconciliation in the post-apartheid context.
Now in paperback, a landmark in the conversation about race and religion in America.
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