Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Start by marking “Christopaganism: An Inclusive Path” as Want to Read:
Christopaganism: An Inclusive Path
Enlarge cover
Rate this book
Clear rating
Open Preview

Christopaganism: An Inclusive Path

3.69  ·  Rating Details ·  75 Ratings  ·  9 Reviews
Have you ever questioned the nature of religion? Would you like to explore more inclusive modes of spirituality? You are not alone. In this exciting age of religious diversity, more and more Pagans and Christians are incorporating each other's practices into their own belief systems. These intrepid believers are forging hybrid spirit
Paperback, 336 pages
Published February 8th 2009 by Llewellyn Publications (first published February 1st 2009)
More Details... edit details

Friend Reviews

To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

Reader Q&A

To ask other readers questions about Christopaganism, please sign up.

Be the first to ask a question about Christopaganism

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Add this book to your favorite list »

Community Reviews

(showing 1-30)
filter  |  sort: default (?)  |  Rating Details
Christy Stewart
If you see the title and say "Oh? How can these two religions ever co-exist, let alone be co-worshiped?" Then buy the book. If you actually know anything about Christianity, Paganism, and have common sense you won't need to bother. It was interesting at times but a little long winded and obvious.
Nov 14, 2010 Elizabeth rated it really liked it
Recommends it for: People interested in interspirituality and blending religions.
Shelves: religion
I figure, you know authors are good when they write a book on a topic that you don't care about and you read the book anyway because they wrote it and you trust they'll find a way to make the topic interesting somehow. I'm happy to say that my hopes were well-founded and that the book was much more thought-provoking than I expected.

The book's title is a bit misleading. Most of the book isn't about a single path called "ChristoPaganism," but talks about Paganism and Christianity as two separate r
Jul 03, 2009 Katherine rated it really liked it
Shelves: religion, 2009
This book is really uneven. Parts of it are AWESOME and parts are meh. It also needs better proofreading.

To my surprise, the parts I liked the best were the parts on Christianity. Let's face it, the Higginbothams aren't historians and I didn't buy a couple of their conclusions, but the information on which books of the Bible were written when, the historicity (or not) of Jesus, comparing Christianity to Mystery Cults of the classical era, and the rise of monotheism were the parts of the book th
Jean-Pierre Vidrine
May 10, 2014 Jean-Pierre Vidrine rated it really liked it
The first part of this book is a well written study in blowing apart so many incorrect assumptions of dogmatic Christians. There was so much learned from this part that I am grateful for reading it.
The second part is a very heady psychological/philosophical section that I'm not sure I gleaned much from.
The third part saved the book as it is basically a transcription of several conversations with people of differing spiritual paths.
Educational and reaffirming, this book is invaluable to an eclect
Jan 03, 2013 Danny rated it really liked it
This is an interesting book. After studying Christianity, I discovered ChristoPaganism and was immediately fascinated. This book ties together the history of both Christianity and Paganism and how the two religions wrap together and fit very well. It goes into how Christianity is based in Paganism and the roots of the religion. I would recommend this to any fellow religious study students and also to anyone of both faiths. There is a lot of hatred between Christians and Pagans today and I think ...more
Lauren Davis
Jul 30, 2015 Lauren Davis rated it liked it
Terrific section on the intersection of the Mystery cults and Christianity and good exploration of the mythic roots of Judeo-Christian texts. I suggest reading those, if you're interested, and skipping the rest. Better to read Ken Wilbur than read someone else's summary of his work.
Looks like I'm the first person on Goodreads to add/read this book!
Oct 25, 2009 Tranquillity rated it it was amazing
It was a very good book and great to see how the two can be mixed together and made to work for those who do so.
Michelle DeMello
Jun 16, 2010 Michelle DeMello rated it liked it
Interesting to see the similarities some parts you couldn't put it down other parts your mind started going blah blah blah. Overall worth the read.
Jasmin Kocaer
Jasmin Kocaer rated it liked it
Jul 05, 2012
Lacey rated it liked it
Jan 04, 2014
Betony rated it really liked it
Feb 10, 2015
Nicole rated it liked it
Jul 27, 2012
Vickie Lesperance
Vickie Lesperance rated it really liked it
Jul 07, 2011
Angela rated it it was ok
Nov 19, 2009
Heather rated it liked it
Apr 02, 2011
Aer Bluewilson
Aer Bluewilson rated it liked it
Jun 15, 2013
Sverre rated it it was ok
Jan 20, 2017
Charlotte rated it it was ok
Aug 23, 2013
Levka rated it it was ok
May 08, 2012
Trey rated it really liked it
Oct 22, 2012
W. rated it liked it
Jun 02, 2010
Melanie Barth
Melanie Barth rated it liked it
Jul 23, 2015
Alicia rated it it was amazing
May 20, 2016
Aer BlueWilson
Aer BlueWilson rated it it was amazing
Sep 15, 2015
Brett Hillman
Brett Hillman rated it it was amazing
Aug 17, 2015
Brent Wykle
Brent Wykle rated it really liked it
Sep 09, 2014
Alice Janell
Alice Janell rated it liked it
Apr 06, 2014
Tonya Lutcavich
Tonya Lutcavich rated it it was amazing
Dec 28, 2013
« previous 1 3 next »
There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Be the first to start one »

Share This Book