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|This page last updated 29 July 2007||
Anglicans Online last updated 20 August 2000
Shakespeare’s Hybrid Faith: History, Religion and the Stage, by Jean-Christophe Mayer, is reviewed by Gillian Woods in the Church Times. 'He contends that “religion, for Shakespeare, was not so much a matter of systematic allegiance as one of constant debating and questioning.” Not Shakespeare the closet Catholic then, nor Shakespeare the pious Protestant, but rather Shakespeare the man of his theological age, invigorated and troubled by a range of religious attitudes.'
Theology Goes to the Movies: An Introduction to Critical Christian Thinking, by Clive Marsh, is reviewed with Religion and Film: An introduction, by Melanie J. Wright reviewed, by Hugh Rayment-Pickard, also in the Church Times. 'Clive Marsh’s clearly written and accessible book .. uses particular films as the basis for theological reflection [while] Wright offers a general theory of the relationship between cinema and religion. [Both are] well-written but very different books that will no doubt have a wide appeal, but to different audiences.'
Letters to Anglicans Online
For more information on this and other listings, see our Vacancies Centre. Also scan vacancy pages on diocesan web sites throughout the communion.
A History of Global Anglicanism, by Kevin Ward, is reviewed by Michael Doe in the Church Times. 'He has attempted to write a history of the Communion from the perspective not of a colonising Church of England, but rather of the way in which Anglicanism was appropriated and expressed by local people.'
Panentheism: The Other God of the Philosophers: From Plato to the Present, by John W. Cooper, is reviewed by John Saxbee, also in the Church Times. An extensive and clear historical, theological and philosophical introduction to Panentheism by an 'unashamed apologist for revealed religion, God being sovereign and transcendent.'
in the Communion
Seeking a position? Check our Vancancies Centre as well as scan vacancy pages on diocesan web sites throughout the communion.
Science and politics can mean nothing without faith: Geoffrey Rowell writes in the Times (London) on lessons gleaned from recent travel to Switzerland and Romania. 'We have to live by faith, for we can live in no other way. The question is, in what shall we put our faith?'
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