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The Power of Parable: Why Jesus Told Stories
Sep 28, 2014

St. Mark's Lutheran Church, Kitchener, Ontario. Featuring Connections author Jane Ann McLachlan.

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Ways of the Spirit
M. Darrol Bryant, Editor

Ways of the Spirit: Celebrating Dialogue, Diversity and Spirituality takes us into the world of contemporary spirituality. These various essays explore pathways of the spirit from traditions East and West, North and South, religious and secular. Sharing recognition of the transforming power of the Spirit, these diverse voices invite readers into pathways that challenge, transform, and enhance our human journey.


Connections
Jane Ann McLachlan, Author

Connections is comprised of ten dramatic stories about the differences that separate people: differences of opinion, lifestyle, situation, culture and appearance. It is also about the difficulties people face, and how isolated their pain or sorrow can make them feel. Finally, it is about how we can bridge those differences and that sense of isolation with understanding, compassion, and faith. An excellent resource for small group ministry, such as book clubs, adult education, focus forums, women’s or men’s groups or retreats the stories in this book are intended to be uplifting, thought-provoking and interesting.

Please contact Pandora Press if you're interested in having Jane Ann speak at your event.


FROM PANDORA PRESS

Worrying About Evolution
Owen Gingrich, Author

During a fateful period in 1923-24 Goshen College was closed as a consequence of a struggle within the Mennonite Church that can be identified as between conservative and liberal ideas. Goshen College was considered to be too liberal. A result was the removal of certain offending volumes from the college library and a shunning of ideas such as Darwinian evolution. Owen Gingerich, Professor Emeritus of Astronomy and of the History of Science at Harvard University and a senior astronomer emeritus at the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, relates this in the beginning of his lectures and introduces the primary protagonists in the national struggle for the mind of American biology: Louis Agassiz and Asa Gray of Harvard.