I feel a distinct uneasiness as I attempt to write some reflections on the brutal killing of George Floyd and the subsequent events. It’s an uneasiness borne of the tension in accepting that sheer silence represents a failure to reckon with what is and has been happening, yet knowing ahead of time that words will … Continue Reading
Abraham Kuyper: his story On November 8th 1920, Abraham Kuyper died. You may not have heard of him, but if you had lived in the Netherlands from about the 1880’s to sometime after 1910, his would have been a household name. In his illustrious career he was a pastor and theologian, philosopher, journalist, founder of … Continue Reading
As Easter Sunday falls on April Fool’s Day, Ian Paul reflects on the foolishness of the gospel
In this second part of his two-part article helping the church think about how it understands itself and the nature of its calling in a ‘post-truth’ world, David Atkinson relates Polanyi’s insights to a number of areas of Christian discipleship and the church’s witness.
In a two-part article helping the church think about how it understands itself and the nature of its calling in a ‘post-truth’ world, David Atkinson here introduces the life and work of Michael Polanyi and two key themes in his thought: The Way of Discovery and the key role of A Society of Explorers.
Graham Kings reflects on the time he spent in Cairo for the first Mission Theology in the Anglican Communion Conference.
“In holding the Committee’s work up to the measure of each member of the “Anglican tripod”, we are asking how well it has succeeded in doing what it set out to do … The question our review raises is …. how to conceive and discuss new pastoral initiatives in faithfulness to the catholic Christian identity the church professes”.
In dialogue with Martyn Percy, Ian Paul addresses a key underlying issue in contemporary debates about Anglicanism and about sexuality.
“One of the most arresting studies of the Christian Church that I know of….Never has disunity been exposed to such a damning indictment as in this book. Rarely has the conciliar path to convergence been portrayed with such insight. But what to do when warring Christians will neither meet nor talk, is a further – and seemingly intractable – question”
A new carol to the tune of Jingle Bells