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by Daniel G. Deffenbaugh

  • ISBN: 1561012823
  • Category: Christian Books
  • Author: Daniel G. Deffenbaugh
  • Subcategory: Christian Living
  • Other formats: mbr lrf rtf docx
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cowley Publications (December 25, 2006)
  • Pages: 254 pages
  • FB2 size: 1548 kb
  • EPUB size: 1363 kb
  • Rating: 4.5
  • Votes: 370
Download Learning the Language of the Fields: Tilling and Keeping as Christian Vocation fb2

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Tilling and Keeping as Christian Vocation. by: Daniel G. Deffenbaugh. Publisher: Cowley Publications. Print ISBN: 9781561012824, 1561012823. By rerooting our global lifestyles in the ecological knowledge of our homes, we may truly begin to mend the health of our planet. Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with Native American mythology and the practice of organic gardening to deepen our engagement with the places in which we live.

By rerooting our global lifestyles in the ecological knowledge of our homes, we may truly begin to mend the health of our planet. To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate

Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with Native American mythology and organic gardening to deepen our engagement with the places in which we live.

Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with Native American mythology and organic gardening to deepen our engagement with the places in which we live. Read full description. See details and exclusions. See all 2 brand new listings. Brand new: lowest price. by Daniel Deffenbaugh. Published December 25, 2006 by Cowley Publications. by Daniel G.

Religion and Ecology in the Public Sphere. At the end of the Second World War, some 12 million German refugees and expellees fled or were expelled from their homelands in Eastern and Central Europe into what remained of the former Reich. This book examines their economic, social and political integration in Germany from 1945 up to the present day. View.

Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with . Spirituality and Practice

Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with Native American mythology and the practice of organic gardening to deepen our engagement with the places in which we live. less more . Book Details. Daniel G. Deffenbaugh teaches a variety of religion courses at Hastings College, in Nebraska. When he is not teaching or writing, Dan enjoys organic gardening, canning and cooking, fly fishing, raising chickens, bird-watching, and playing bluegrass music with his friends. Spirituality and Practice.

Thankfully, Shalom and the Community of Creation is short on romantic visions and long on rich theological discussion.

Deffenbaugh calls us to “live in a reciprocal relationship” with our biotic communities-the plants, animals, and other non-human cultures that share our particular places in the world. By rerooting our global lifestyles in the ecological knowledge of our homes, we may truly begin to mend the health of our planet. Deffenbaugh marries Christian theology and spiritual disciplines with Native American mythology and the practice of organic gardening to deepen our engagement with the places in which we live.
Reviews about Learning the Language of the Fields: Tilling and Keeping as Christian Vocation (4):
Longitude Temporary
I have not finished it yet. Based on what I have read, it is helpful in understanding several spiritual issues, particularly some people's attitude toward religion, nature and ecology.
Diredefender
The book is very well written, it goes slow since is an academic book. Very interesting views, will buy another book from author
Malahelm
Daniel Deffenbaugh's book is a great read for anyone who is interested in ecology, theology and community. He shares his personal story from his early years to his life on a farm in East Tennessee. Daniel has a special love of organic gardening which he refers to as "holy listening". He is also a keen bee-keeper and ornithologist. In his book he shares "Spiritual, But Not Religious" and suggests how we can work within our communities. As children of the earth what are our responsibilities? This book is broken down into easy to read chapters and sections; Daniel has combined theology historically with his years of theological research. He has also explained stewardship and our attitudes towards this, together with his own experiences of reflective worship in nature.

I highly recommend this book for anyone who cares about our environment, nature and our own fields and habitat, a responsibility given to us by God. We need to share this story with others as we face the very real challenge of "Climate Change". Enjoy!

Catherine McLean
Granigrinn
In Daniel Deffenbaugh's book, he combines these three elements -- ecology, theology, and community -- with ease. As he narrates his own journey from an early life full of doses of "Walt Disney and suburbanism" to living on a farm in East Tennessee, Deffenbaugh maintains a strong theological argument. He draws on historic theology, but he mixes it in with his own experiences of hard-scrabble sustainability and quiet worship in the fields.

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