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The social services people can't change it, and neither can the police.
I guess I am old fashioned, or maybe I am just a stickler for words, but I have a problem with describing the sort of communities that Wilson-Hargrove describes here.
If our home is in God's kingdom, we cannot pledge our ultimate allegiance to America.
I really gleaned a lot from this book. I read this book for a Divinity school class on intentional communities. There are such valuable lessons for community. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Abdue Knox
This book wasn't what I expected. Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove is a relatively young man, apparently not much older than myself. Read morePublished 9 months ago by B. Belschner
First, I'd like to propose an idea. I think that the church needs to ban itself from using the word "radical", except in it's most formal senses, such as the mathematical. Read morePublished on December 26, 2012 by audie
There is that temptation to ignore history and follow the nose of the press with every book tour and new release to come on national TV. Read morePublished on July 19, 2012 by Alan Webb
This is a WONDERFUL little book! It startled me to realise that not only did 'Relocate to the edge' sum up the whole glorious story of monastic renewal over the centuries, but it... Read morePublished on July 8, 2012 by Ian Mackay
This books reads like one long morass of white middle class privilege. In the first twenty pages or so he mentions America as a super power at least four times which makes me... Read morePublished on April 15, 2012 by Deepforestowl
I guess I am old fashioned, or maybe I am just a stickler for words, but I have a problem with describing the sort of communities that Wilson-Hargrove describes here. Read morePublished on January 20, 2012 by Richard S. Reynolds
I think this book is great. Jonathan Wilson Hartgrove gives the topic a very thorough treatment, but still manages to keep it short. Read morePublished on January 16, 2009 by Nervous Girl