Before posting the series of reflections on how my theology has evolved over the past fifteen years, I posted these other essays in the past couple of months.
Just prior to the celebration of Peace Sunday in early July, I posted these reflections on Pacifism: “Why Pacifism?”
As with many people in my generation, for me these are days of thinking about the future in more personal terms due to the (wonderful!) presence of grandchildren in my life. Some thoughts on that theme from June 18: “Grandchildren and Hope.”
John Howard Yoder’s peace theology has recently been critiqued from the theological right. I critique the critique in my May 29 blog entry at ThinkingPacifism.net—“Defending Yoder: Part One—Responding to Peter Leithart’s Critique.” In the June 5 entry, I continue the analysis with this post: “Defending Yoder: Part Two—Earl Zimmerman’s Account.”
On May 27, I dusted off an old essay I wrote back in the early 1990s reflecting on some of the insights of Martin Buber in his classic book, I and Thou: “Affirming Life: Learning from Martin Buber.”
My discouragement with recent political developments in the United States triggered this essay: “Are We Living Under Totalitarianism?”, posted May 23.
I took a bit of a sociological turn on May 15, posting this essay: “Mennonites and Alcohol: Fascinating Sociological Dynamics.”
Two of my big interests these days are World War II and Revelation. In this post, I bring them together: “Who Can Stand Against It? The ‘Good War’ and the Beast of Revelation,” posted May 13.
For my blog writing on May 1, I addressed the issue of how Romans 13 actually might be read as supporting pacifism—instead of serving as the main anti-pacifism prooftext.
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Peace Theology continues to serve as a repository of my more formal writing.