Ming Hua Theological College Faculty the Reverend Professor Philip Wickeri and Dr Ruiwen Chen, together with other colleagues, have spent the past four years writing a photographic history of Anglicanism in Hong Kong, Macau and Mainland China.
Their work involved sorting through more than 6,000 photographs and selecting 177 images for the book, Thy Kingdom Come: A Photographic History of Anglicanism in Hong Kong, Macau and Mainland China. They then had to compress this history into bilingual captions for each photograph – not an easy job. In total, 60% of the photographs in the book have never been published before.
Dr Matthew Jones gives a preview of his new BTh subject Ecological Theology
Humanity is facing some momentous choices about its future and that of generations to come. These choices relate to our attitude towards and ‘stewardship’ of the land upon which we live and breathe, the world we inhabit and call our home. The complexity of life on our planet is compounded by the reality that we face an ecological crisis, much of which is caused and condoned not only by our selfish exploitation of the planet’s resources but also by our attitudes or indifference to that very planet itself.
Where have these attitudes and this indifference come from and how do we change them?
With What Kind
of Bodies Will They Come? Disability and the Resurrection in the New Testament
Professor Candida Moss, Edward Cadbury Professor of Theology Tuesday May 14, 7.15pm
believe passionately in the Resurrection: that they will rise from the dead
with Jesus and have eternal life because Christ has saved them from their sins.
But what will happen to our bodies: will they rise from the dead with us, or
only our souls or spirits? And for those who are disabled, physically or
mentally: will they be physically or mentally disabled forever, in eternal
life, or will their bodies and minds be miraculously healed as part of our