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The Passionate Jesus

Day1 host Peter Wallace's new book on the emotions of Jesus is, according to Marcus Borg, “An illuminating and powerful personal meditation." Ideal for personal or group study.

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Christina Repoley Christina Repoley is a member of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and a Woodruff Fellow at Emory's Candler School of Theology.

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The Forum for Theological Exploration (FTE)

Christina Repoley

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The Forum for Theological Exploration (FTE)

Christina A. Repoley is a member of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and serves on the ministry and worship committee of the Atlanta Friends Meeting. She is a Woodruff Fellow at Emory's Candler School of Theology, where she will receive a master of divinity degree in May. She received a ministry fellowship with FTE in 2009. She recently served on staff in the Peace Building Program of the American Friends Service Committee, Southeastern Regional Office, and as a co-coordinator of the statewide Georgia Peace and Justice Coalition. She is the lead organizer of Quaker Voluntary Service and works in the Faith and Service program of the Cousins Foundation.


Latest Content by Christina Repoley

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Christina Repoley - Young Leaders of the Church Series

Christina Repoley (other)
Young Leaders of the Church is a series designed to highlight the young talent that graces our churches today, and the power that they lend our faith institutions for reaching the next generations. Christina Repoley joins us to discuss the power of the holy community that is Church.
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Christina Repoley

Christina Repoley: Church At Its Best

Christina Repoley (other)

As part of Day1's Young Leaders of the Church Series, Christina Repoley offers this glimpse into the church at its best:

For as long as I can remember, I have been searching for how to engage fully and joyfully in this broken world. I believe the church is ultimately called to help people know themselves and know God, and through this encounter with the Divine, to engage with the world in love and compassion. My story is that I've always been committed to working for peace and justice, but I don't know if I ever thought about it as ministry until I began to work with ministers and other people of faith who were committed with their whole lives in a way that I had never seen before, in a way that inspired me. Those were the people I wanted to be like, and they became my models for what church could be. So for me, being part of a community of faith meant the possibility of a life committed to peace and justice and grounded in a faithful community. And that difference was huge for me.

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