The Bible and The New York Times
Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing, 1999 M06 18 - 244 páginas
This collection of vividly illustrative sermons by a leading contemporary Episcopalian preacher eloquently heralds the Christian call to faith in the face of modern challenges.
Widely known for their up-to-the-minute relevance to modern life, the sermons of Fleming Rutledge are always out on the edge, challenging the boundaries of contemporary thought and experience. No issue is too threatening, no event too shocking, no question too impertinent to be addressed. Following Karl Barth's dictum that sermons should be written with the Bible in one hand and the newspaper in the other, Rutledge weaves the changing events of the daily news together with the unchanging rhythms of the church seasons. Her book leads readers through the liturgical year, from All Saints to Pentecost, showing how the biblical story intersects with our own stories.
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The Master and the Best Man
Monsters at the Manger
The Presentation Candlemas
His Dereliction Our Deliverance
Strange Ending Unthinkable Beginning
Hear See Touch
Ordinary Time Sundays after Pentecost
Saved for What?
Affliction with Joy
Exiled into Babylon
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Abraham Advent Amen Andrew Young angel Ash Wednesday asked Babylon Babylonian beginning believe Bible Biblical body called Christian Christian faith Christmas comes Commandments confess congregation connecticut Corinthians covenant Dalai Lama dead death Decalogue disciples earth East Timor Easter Ephesians Epistle eternal exile Father feast freedom give glory God’s gods going gospel grace hear heard heart heaven Hebrew Holy Spirit human imagine Isaiah Israel Jeremiah Jerusalem Jesus Christ John the Baptist john’s church King kingdom live look Lord’s Luke Matthew means mercy Messiah morning Nelson Mandela never Noah Old Testament Paul’s Pentecost person pray prayer preacher preaching promise prophet Psalm Psalm 51 religion religious Resurrection Revelation risen Romans Saints Day salisbury saved says the Lord Sermon sins speak story suffering Sunday T. S. Eliot tell Ten Commandments things thou today’s understand wedding words York