Lessons in Belonging From a Church-Going Commitment Phobe
RELEVANT's Top 10 Books of 2015, Non-Fiction Englewood Review of Books Best Books of 2015, Praxis"The thing I am most desperate to keep you from finding out about me is ... I want to belong, but I do not know...
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RELEVANT's Top 10 Books of 2015, Non-Fiction
Englewood Review of Books Best Books of 2015, Praxis"The thing I am most desperate to keep you from finding out about me is ... I want to belong, but I do not know how."There was a time when being a part of a church was not a decision you made but a reality you inhabited. But today belonging to the church has become a lost art, especially for millennials whose church experience is often summed up in one word: none.Erin Lane's church experience might be better described in two words: "It's complicated." Having grown up in a church, she has an appreciation for liturgy and covenant community. Having graduated from divinity school and taken a job in spiritual formation, she appreciates the structured, shared pursuit of theological and spiritual integrity. Having married a pastor, she sort of had church coming. Yet she wasn't always sure how to belong.With earnest persistence, Erin practiced the hard (and often surprising) lessons of community. Her story is an invitation to reclaim God's promise of inclusion and live like we belong to one another.
- <em>relevant's</em> Top 10 Books Of 2015, Non-fiction<br> Englewood Review Of Books Best Books Of 2015, Praxis"the Thing I Am Most Desperate To Keep You From Finding Out About Me Is ... I Want To Belong, But I Do Not Know How."there Was A Time When Being A Part Of A Church Was Not A Decision You Made But A Reality You Inhabited. But Today Belonging To The Church Has Become A Lost Art, Especially For Millennials Whose Church Experience Is Often Summed Up In One Word: <em>none.</em>erin Lane's Church Experience Might Be Better Described In Two Words: "it's Complicated." Having Grown Up In A Church, She Has An Appreciation For Liturgy And Covenant Community. Having Graduated From Divinity School And Taken A Job In Spiritual Formation, She Appreciates The Structured, Shared Pursuit Of Theological And Spiritual Integrity. Having Married A Pastor, She Sort Of Had Church Coming. Yet She Wasn't Always Sure How To Belong.with Earnest Persistence, Erin Practiced The Hard (and Often Surprising) Lessons Of Community. Her Story Is An Invitation To Reclaim God's Promise Of Inclusion And Live Like We Belong To One Another.