BETTER INFORMED, BETTER EQUIPPED TO MINISTER to today's blurred youth culture Mobile. Connected. Wired in. This is a generation that skips over perceived cultural boundaries and resists definition. They are a mash-up of identity, a blur of old...
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BETTER EQUIPPED TO MINISTER
to today's blurred youth culture
Mobile. Connected. Wired in. This is a generation that skips over perceived cultural boundaries and resists definition. They are a mash-up of identity, a blur of old categories and classes. Creators and consumers of a rapidly changing culture.
But how does one reach a demographic that is so difficult to pin down?
Many of the most popular approaches to youth ministry today begin by portraying youth as collections of fixed snapshots, ?profiles? based on sociological research studies. Yet according to Dr. Jeff Keuss, today's teens cannot be adequately characterized by these simplistic and static descriptions. Keuss argues that what is needed, instead, is a qualitative approach to describing young people, one that recognizes the ?blurred? nature of today's mobile youth culture.
Jeff Keuss presents an optimistic new way of thinking about youth, one that sees them more holistically and less clinically. As we learn to see youth culture through this new lens, we will become better informed and better equipped to minister to the teens of today's rapidly changing world.
- <p><strong>better Informed,<br> Better Equipped To Minister</strong></p> <p><strong>to Today's Blurred Youth Culture</strong></p> <p>mobile. Connected. Wired In. This Is A Generation That Skips Over Perceived Cultural Boundaries And Resists Definition. They Are A Mash-up Of Identity, A Blur Of Old Categories And Classes. Creators And Consumers Of A Rapidly Changing Culture.</p> <p>but How Does One Reach A Demographic That Is So Difficult To Pin Down?</p> <p>many Of The Most Popular Approaches To Youth Ministry Today Begin By Portraying Youth As Collections Of Fixed Snapshots, ?profiles? Based On Sociological Research Studies. Yet According To Dr. Jeff Keuss, Today's Teens Cannot Be Adequately Characterized By These Simplistic And Static Descriptions. Keuss Argues That What Is Needed, Instead, Is A <em>qualitative</em> Approach To Describing Young People, One That Recognizes The ?blurred? Nature Of Today's Mobile Youth Culture.</p> <p>jeff Keuss Presents An Optimistic New Way Of Thinking About Youth, One That Sees Them More Holistically And Less Clinically. As We Learn To See Youth Culture Through This New Lens, We Will Become Better Informed And Better Equipped To Minister To The Teens Of Today's Rapidly Changing World.</p>
- Chapter 2: From Studying The Pictures To 'seeing The Blur' -- Creating A Space For Authentic Ministry In A Postmodern Context
- Chapter 3: Seeing The Blur Of Youth As Jesus Did -- A Phenomenological Reading Of Jesus' Encounters With Youth
- Chapter 4: Seeing The Blur Of Youth Through 'confessions' On The Dance Floor: The Role Of St. Augustine For A Practical Theology Of Youth Culture.
- Chapter 5: Seeing The Blur Of Youth In The Midst Of Conviction, Character And Community
- Chapter 6: Seeing The Blur Of Youth As 'coming Of Age' - From Goethe To Star Wars, The Matrix, Harry Potter And Twilight.
- Chapter 7: Race And White Privilege: Taboo Topics In Today's Youth Ministry