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More Than Equals

Paperback|Apr 1993
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$17.99

In this challenging autobiographical account by the son of a black civil rights activist and a Vermont Yankee, the authors candidly share about their struggle for racial harmony in the deep south. Writing out of their experiences in Jackson, Mississippi...


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In this challenging autobiographical account by the son of a black civil rights activist and a Vermont Yankee, the authors candidly share about their struggle for racial harmony in the deep south. Writing out of their experiences in Jackson, Mississippi over the last 15 years, they dare to ask and answer questions we would rather pretend we never had. Yet despite much pain and searching they insist that there is hope, and that men and women of different races can live and work together in peace.
-Publisher

"When Spencer Perkins was sixteen years old, he visited his bloodied and swollen father (pastor John Perkins) in jail. Police had beaten the black activist severely, and Spencer has never forgotten the moment. He couldn't imagine living in community with a white person after that. But his plans were changed." "Chris Rice grew up in very different circumstances, of "Vermont Yankee stock," attending an elite Eastern college and looking forward to a career in law and government. But his plans were changed." "Today Spencer and Chris are not only friends, but yokefellows - partners for more than a decade in the difficult ministry of racial reconciliation. From their own hard-won experience, they insist there is hope for our frightening race problem, that whites and African-Americans can live together in peace." "Their hope, presented here in compellingly practical detail, is boldly and radically Christian. "The cause of racial reconciliation needs yokefellows...not solely for the sake of racial harmony - even though it will lead to that - but for the witness of the gospel.""--BOOK JACKET. Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved
-Publisher

PRODUCT DETAIL

Spencer Perkins

Until his death in 1998, Perkins served the John M. Perkins Until his death in 1998, Perkins served the John M. Perkins Foundation for Reconciliation and Development. He was an ediFoundation for Reconciliation and Development. He was an editor of the magazine Urban Family. tor of the magazine Urban Family. C

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