To our faithful subscribers:
It is with a touch of sadness that we announce that the Faith on the Edge podcast is closing with this, the final program. It has been our delight to feature a program highlighting an aspect of process theology for you each week for a year. Our audience has not grown to the point where we can sustain it. We thank you so much for staying with us all this time and hope that you will continue to read Dr. Epperly’s daily column at https://www.patheos.com/blogs/livingaholyadventure/ and Steve’s posts at www.faithontheedge.org. We will undoubtedly be involved in future adventures in faith, and you will be among the first to know. Until then, may God continue to bless all your endeavors for good in our world.
Dr. Bruce Epperly
Rev. Steve Kindle
Politics of the Lord’s Prayer? Well…yes. At it’s origin, it was highly political. I often refer to it as the Insurrectionist’s Prayer. To pray this prayer in the presence of the Roman empire was to repudiate it and call for God’s empire to replace it. Today, it has been domesticated along with our God. Dr. Epperly and I examine how this prayer’s notion of power is at odds with that of today’s empires and how this filters down to interpersonal relationships. The need to restore its original power, that of relational, not coercive, is one of the greatest needs of our day. The Lord’s Prayer can help us do this.
The podcast are ending, but not Steve’s posts.
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