Church on Sunday, Work on Monday   -     By: Laura Nash, Scotty McLennan
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Church on Sunday, Work on Monday

John Wiley & Sons / Hardcover

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(PUBJossey-Bass)"It is vital for the future of the church that parishioners find a way to talk meaningfully about connections between faith and work. Clergy, in particular, will value this book, which is filled with tips to help them minister more effectively to businesspeople in their midst,"---Publishers Weekly. 352 pages, hardcover.

Product Information

Format: Hardcover
Number of Pages: 352
Vendor: John Wiley & Sons
ISBN: 0787956988
ISBN-13: 9780787956981
Availability: In Stock

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Publisher's Description

Must business people leave their Christian values at church?

While many business people have a strong and growing interest in the relationship between work and spirit, few find the church to be a resource in their explorations. How can business people live out their faith at work? And how can the church respond more effectively to business people s needs?

Church on Sunday, Work on Monday takes the "spirituality at work" movement to the next level, offering practical advice on how business people can find and develop better resources within Christian communities. Nash andMcLennan assess the distance between pew and pulpit, articulate how the church is turning off business and professional people, and make concrete recommendations on how church leaders and lay business people can work together in partnership to bridge the gap. They also offer practical help for business people who wish to nurture the soul, create harmony, connect with community, and perform ethically on the job.

Author Bio

Laura Nash is senior research fellow at Harvard Business School. Prior to this position, she was visiting lecturer and program director on business and religion at the Center for the Study of Values in Public Life at Harvard Divinity School. She is the author of Good Intentions Aside and Believers in Business. In 1998 she was president of the Society of Business Ethics.

Scotty McLennan is dean for religious life at Stanford University. He was the university chaplain at Tufts University and a senior lecturer in the area of business leadership, ethics, and religion at Harvard Business School. He is also an attorney, the author of Finding Your Religion: When the Faith You Grew Up With Has Lost Its Meaning.

Editorial Reviews

“…insightful analysis and practical suggestions…” (Faith in Business Quarterly, Winter 2003/4)

According to McLennan (author of Finding Your Religion and inspiration for Doonesbury's Rev. Scott Sloan) and Nash, the church manages to support and nurture its people through birth, marriage and death; when it comes to helping Christians make sense of the day-to-day grind of the business world, however, churches are too often silent. It is vital for the future of the church, and for the well-being of Christian business-fold, that churches and parishioners find a way to talk meaningfully about the connections between faith and work. Clergy in particular will value this book, which is filled with tips to help them minister more effectively to the businesspeople in their midst. For example, the authors suggest that seminaries should offer more "exposure to the character of the businessperson," and that clergy should attend the occasional business seminar. This would have been a stronger book if the authors had restrained themselves from stuffing it with familiar but uninspired self-help suggestions for "reflection" and "action" at the end of each chapter, or cutesy mnemonics like "the four P's." It is hardly the final word on the subject; its riveting descriptions of the glaring gulch between church and business are more compelling than its attempts at bridging that gulch, making this more "wake-up call" than solution. Still, McLennan and Nash have made a valuable contribution to the growing conversation about church-life integration, and clergy especially shouldn't miss this book. (Oct.) (Publishers Weekly, October 1, 2001)

"This intelligent, provocative book is a rare study that takes both religion and business seriously, and it has insights for people of all faiths." (Harvard Business Review, November 2001)

4 out of 5 stars (Church of England Newspaper, 21 December 2001)

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