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In Formed by Love, volume five from the Church's Teaching for a Changed World series, Scott Bader-Saye examines the moral life through the lens of the Episcopal Church and its traditions. Beginning with an introduction to ethics in a changing world, Bader-Saye helps the reader move past the idea that we either accept cultural change as a whole or reject it whole, suggesting that Christians need to make discriminating judgments about where to affirm change and where to resist it.
Part I looks at some distinctive aspects of the Episcopal ethos that shape a particular kind of moral life. Part II looks at big ethical questions including the relation of goodness and happiness, the place of rules and desires in the moral life, the significance of love and justice, and engagement with those who are different. Part III examines how an Episcopal ethos might shape a typical day—seeing Morning Prayer and Compline as bookends of moral formation between which we work, eat, and play in ways that are distinctive to our identity.
Number of Pages: 128
Vendor: Morehouse Publishing
Publication Date: 2016
|Dimensions: 7 X 5 (inches)|
Series: Church's Teachings for a Changing World
Following the Way of Jesus: Church's Teaching for a Changing World: Volume 6Michael B. CurryChurch Publishing Inc. / 2017 / Trade Paperback$10.49 Retail:
$12.95Save 19% ($2.46)
The Episcopal Story: Church's Teachings for a Changing World: Volume 2Thomas FergusonMorehouse Publishing / 2015 / Trade Paperback$10.99 Retail:
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Scott Bader-Saye serves as Academic Dean and holds the Helen and Everett H. Jones Chair in Christian Ethics and Moral Theology at Seminary of the Southwest. His teaching and research interests include virtue ethics, economy, ecology, political theology, and Jewish-Christian-Muslim dialogue. His publications include Following Jesus in a Culture of Fear and Church and Israel After Christendom, as well as contributions to The Blackwell Companion to Christian Ethics and The Cambridge Companion to the Gospels. He helped found and lead Peacemeal, a missional Episcopal community in Scranton, Pennsylvania, and is active as a teacher and parishioner at St. Julian of Norwich Episcopal Church, a mission in northwest Austin. He graduated from Davidson College before receiving an MDiv from Yale Divinity School and a PhD from Duke University.