BONUS TRACK: Process Theology Q&A with Monica Colemann, Doug Pagitt, & Julie Clawson

So you have heard the podcast with Monica Coleman from the Emergent Village Theological Conversation.  NOW you get a bonus episode!  Here Doug Pagitt, Julie Clawson, and the rest of our attendees ask Monica a few more follow up questions on religious pluralism, chocolate, liberation, and gendered language for God.

Monica A. Coleman is Assc. Professor of Constructive Theology and African American Religions at Claremont School of Theology and is your guide into Process Theology!

She is the author of Making a Way Out of No Way: A Womanist Theology (Innovations: African American Religious Thought), The Dinah Project: A Handbook for Congregational Response to Sexual Violence, and a contributor to the new Creating Women’s Theology: A Movement Engaging Process Thought.

There are a couple videos from the EVTC from Monica.  She discusses Life After Death & Creative TransformationCheck them out and share them!

You can follow her blog and all the other media projects that she does at http://monicaacoleman.com/.

She is indeed a master tweeter and Patheos Progressive Christian Blogger.

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1 comments
dmf
dmf

I remember talking with once Cobb after he had spoken, and was obviously pained, with seminary students about the desperate need to get Process out to the people in the pews even if in a sort of watered down form, which in this case amounted mostly to liberal positions on the political standing of women and lgbt folks, and I questioned whether these could be end goals in a Process mode of thought and he said no but that they were necessary steps on the Way, and I'm not sure given the vastness and emerging complexity of existence how any of us can have certainty about what of our limited understandings/stances will have what outcomes over time and and in particular local environs. It seems to me that we need more thought about modes of reflexive experimentation that can adapt to changes in circumstances and the inevitable evolution of practices. It would be interesting to see what Process folks make of Caputo's books Against Ethics.

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