- Author:John Atherton
- Publisher:Society for Promoting Christian (June 1, 2000)
- Pages:176 pages
- Subcategory:Christian Living
- FB2 format1507 kb
- ePUB format1543 kb
- DJVU format1709 kb
- Formats:lrf docx lit azw
Theology for Changing Times book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read
Theology for Changing Times book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Theology for Changing Times: John Atherton and the Future of Public Theology as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read See a Problem? We’d love your help.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Public Theology for Changing Times as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Public Theology for Changing Times.
Theology for Changing Times. the work of theology with wider society. From wealth creation to wealth distribution and social ethics, from urban mission to religious studies and psychology the work of John Atherton was breathtaking in scope and variety. Unifying all of his work, however, was a concern with engaging the work of theology with wider society.
Keywords: Public Theology, John Atherton, 166pp, Spck, ., London.
John Atherton (1598 – 5 December 1640) was the Anglican Bishop of Waterford and Lismore in the Church of Ireland. He and John Childe (his steward and tithe proctor) were both tried and executed for buggery in 1640. Atherton was born in 1598 in Somerset, England. His father was a parson. He studied at Oxford University and joined the ranks of the Anglican clergy.
the public anger that surrounds us towards justice and peace will have .
William Storrar’s essay asks one of the most challenging questions in the book: what Atherton’s way of doing public theology has to offer to an age of public anger anger needs to be bent towards constructive solutions .
This book considers the changing nature of both religion and welfare in Europe. Scottish Civil Society. It is the second of two volumes. Together they examine the function of majority churches as agents of social welfare in eight European societies (Sweden, Finland, Norway, England, Germany, France, Italy and Greece). The issues raised in this book are of immediate topical importance: they include the increased visibility of religion in the public sphere, the anxieties of European populations about the welfare state and the centrality of gender to both questions. The policy implications are huge.
Space does not permit detailing his arguments here, but I highly recommend his book.
Atherton, John, Public Theology for Changing Times (London: SPCK, 2000), p. 79. 4. Preston,, ‘William Temple’, p. I do not think Preston is entirely off-base in his appropriation of Temple. His continuation of Temple's ethical and ecumenical concerns is very much in line with Temple's. Space does not permit detailing his arguments here, but I highly recommend his book. 10. Atherton,, Marginalization, p. 33. I would venture that my own generation, born in the ‘baby boom’ years, is the first generation for whom it was socially acceptable not to profess at least nominal religious affiliation, and for whom it was common to be raised without some minimal level of religious activity.
This book is designed to help us to understand the processes at work over the last 40 years, from a global, national and local perspective and to live efficiently and purposefully in this context.
John Atherton's work has served as beacon to many in the church, academy and wider world. Its distinguished ensemble of contributors practise with flair just the form of public theology Atherton himself so effectively championed. Prescient, pastoral and probing - and whether writing economics, politics or business - Atherton's work has stood out as one the very best exemplars of public theology in recent times. His writing represents a natural theological successor to William Temple's legacy, and as such, will continue to serve the cause and hope of public theology for the foreseeable future.