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Called to Community

The Life Jesus Wants for His People

Søren Kierkegaard, Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove, Mother Teresa, et al.

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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Religion/Theologie


Fifty-two readings on living in intentional Christian community to spark group discussion.

Gold Medal Winner, 2017 Illumination Book Awards, Christian Living
Silver Medal Winner, 2017 Benjamin Franklin Award in Religion, Independent Book Publishers Association

Why, in an age of connectivity, are our lives more isolated and fragmented than ever? And what can be done about it? The answer lies in the hands of God’s people. Increasingly, today’s Christians want to be the church, to follow Christ together in daily life. From every corner of society, they are daring to step away from the status quo and respond to Christ’s call to share their lives more fully with one another and with others. As they take the plunge, they are discovering the rich, meaningful life that Jesus has in mind for all people, and pointing the church back to its original calling: to be a gathered, united community that demonstrates the transforming love of God.

Of course, such a life together with others isn’t easy. The selections in this volume are, by and large, written by practitioners—people who have pioneered life in intentional community and have discovered in the nitty-gritty of daily life what it takes to establish, nurture, and sustain a Christian community over the long haul.

Whether you have just begun thinking about communal living, are already embarking on sharing life with others, or have been part of a community for many years, the pieces in this collection will encourage, challenge, and strengthen you. The book’s fifty-two chapters can be read one a week to ignite meaningful group discussion.

Contributors include from John F. Alexander, Eberhard Arnold, J. Heinrich Arnold, Johann Christoph Arnold, Alden Bass, Benedict of Nursia, Christoph Friedrich Blumhardt, Leonardo Boff, Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Joan Chittister, Stephen B. Clark, Andy Crouch, Dorothy Day, Anthony de Mello, Elizabeth Dede, Catherine de Hueck Doherty, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Jenny Duckworth, Friedrich Foerster, Richard J. Foster, Jodi Garbison, Arthur G. Gish, Helmut Gollwitzer, Adele J Gonzalez, Stanley Hauerwas, Joseph H. Hellerman, Roy Hession, David Janzen, Rufus Jones, Emmanuel Katongole, Arthur Katz, Søren Kierkegaard, C. Norman Kraus, C.S. Lewis, Gerhard Lohfink, Ed Loring, Chiara Lubich, George MacDonald, Thomas Merton, Hal Miller, José P. Miranda, Jürgen Moltmann, Charles E. Moore, Henri J. M. Nouwen, Elizabeth O’Connor, John M. Perkins, Eugene H.Peterson, Christine D. Pohl, Chris Rice, Basilea Schlink, Howard A. Snyder, Mother Teresa, Thomas à Kempis, Elton Trueblood, and Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove.

Weitere Titel von diesem Autor
Søren Kierkegaard
Søren Kierkegaard
Søren Kierkegaard
Søren Kierkegaard
Søren Kierkegaard



Jacques Ellul, shared life, Chiara Lubich, Jean Vanier, acceptance, what is community, Mother Teresa, Charles E. Moore, isolation, welcoming, John M. Perkins, sharing possessions, new monasticism, Roy Hession, forming community, George MacDonald, intentional Christian community, Eberhard Arnold, celebration, Andy Crouch, Emmanuel Katongole, Richard J. Foster, boundaries, Pentecost, common table, leadership, Christian communism, community life, solitude, Jose Miranda, obstacles, communion, community development, sharing money, brotherhood, living in community, Gerhard Lohfink, Catherine de Heuck Doherty, idealism, Henri J. M. Nouwen, Christine D. Pohl, communal living, Ed Loring, discipline, Søren Kierkegaard, David Janzen, Arthur G. Gish, Rule of Saint Benedict, overcoming differences, C. S. Lewis, J. Heinrich Arnold, Johann Christoph Arnold, forgiveness, building community, transparency, Dietrich Bonhoeffer, church community, Eugene H. Peterson, Dorothy Day, vocation, intentional community, Fyodor Dostoevsky, John F. Alexander, submission, Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove, Howard A. Snyder, Thomas Merton, hospitality, life together, Christoph Blumhardt, Joan Chittister, Helmut Gollwitzer, conflict resolution