This post is part of a blog tour around John Caputo’s latest book – The Insistence of God: A Theology of Perhaps. Check out this link to see lots of other folks weighing in on this book. My post engages Chapter 4 “The Insistence of God.” I was sent copy of the book as part of […]
Category Archives: Theopoetics
Jason Derr's Article, the comments are way down on that page. More information about theopoetics.
The oft captivating Blake Huggins at (Ir)religiosity has prompted me once again. I encourage folks to go give his post "The task of the theologian: responsibility for God," a read and/or check out my thoughts on a very similar topic below. What do we Gain with a Doctrine of God? What do we accomplish in […]
Lots of things in this one… The QUIP Quaker Writers conference was held to coincide with the release of this book (which I have a few things in). The Center for Process Studies at Claremont hosted the Theopoetics and the Divine Manifold conference , at which, most academically noteable for me (at this moment), were Catherine […]
Via their website: Why “theology after Google”? Progressive Christian theologians have some vitally important things to say, things that both the church and society desperately need to hear. The trouble is, we tend to deliver our message using technologies that date back to Gutenberg: books, academic articles, sermons, and so forth. […]
On a recent video from the Transforming Theology project, Phillip Clayton asked Tony Jones how the internet and Google have been at work changing theology. Jones replied that it allows for a greater, more broad based, access to information, and forum for feedback. I agree. In a Dec. 14 post on his blog, Jonathan Brink writes […]
Over at his blog, Matt Gallion raised some interesting questions, via a comment from Slavoj Žižek, about the role of narrative in our thinking. Long story short, the question seemed to me to be about effective and persuasive communication: Are we best served by prosaic and uber-clear communication, or is there something to be said […]