5 thoughts on “My Neighbor’s Faith

  1. This book is basically Unitarian universalism. It doesn’t have a place in an Episcopal Education for Ministry course. This is not a book about Christianity. I feel betrayed by the course designers of a Christian course that I didn’t get a healthy dose of Christian theology this my 4th year.

    There are about 50 different authors writing their own separate stories. You can count the number of GOOD ones on ONE HAND.

    Even in the crummy vignettes I think it’s telling how no matter how they try and deni

  2. The last of the Year 4 EfM books. It’s pleasant, and not overly theological. It is interesting to read about religious pluralism from the standpoint of individuals who have experienced meaningful encounters with people of other faiths and came away changed by the encounters; in some cases the brief encounter was life-changing. The many essays are not in any way off-putting, nor is there any deep theology. If you’re not in EfM and just want an introduction to religious pluralistic thought, this i

  3. This was chosen as a good book for newer groups, as well as established groups. It exposes the variety of experiences that can happen when one approaches “the other” with an open heart and mind. Short memoir collection of incidents where people of faith met and grew. Some funny, some poignant, some spiritual. Noted as a good discussion-starter.

  4. An inspiring collection of brief essay recollecting true inter-religious and inter-faith encounters. An essential read, I believe, not only for religious folks, but for anyone concerned about peace on earth in the 21st century. I understand religion to be a human made creation to help us connect with the unknowable, the ineffable.

    The encounters in this book point the way to how one can adhere to their own religious traditions faithfully while not only appreciating, but engaging in a life of true

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