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George Davis

memories of our childhood street colour our view of the world and how we behave
rituals provide structure to ours lives, but there are lean pickings the poor and out-of-work, homeless; what can the church provide?
a grim story of the aftermath of world war
George analyses Robert Frosts poem and concludes that we all have a choice -to construct and mend the wall around us to make ourselves safe. Or to tear down the fences, look out to our neighbours, talk with them, and not wall them in or out.
what is the path of Christ in this age?
a very inciteful discussion on our distance must be bridged between cultures, past and present times, Christian tradition and present faith, and bewteen what I should be and what I am; the distance leads to strangeness and discomfort and challenges us to see meaning for the present and the future.
Hymns resonate today because they point to a quintessential value we all cherish. The notion of caring for others, whether reflected in a benevolent God, or in the life of a true humanitarian is what we all aspire to. Being in the other's shoes gives us a better perspective.
where does the Methodist church stand on social action today?
on the values of waiting for and waiting on
Dr George Davis explores the Isaiah and Luke lectionary readings in the light of difficult issues such as loving former enemies and discussing whether if as fallible humans we do need some prescriptive procedures to guide us after all. The example of Elizabeth Clayton's humane treatment of Sujit

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