Nindyo Sasongko’s Profile

Nindyo Sasongko
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Silence: A Christ...
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A History of Chri...
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Nindyo Sasongko is now friends with Vincent Tanzil
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“The evangelically poor are those who make themselves available to God in the realization of God's project in this world, and thereby make themselves into instruments and signs of the kingdom of God. The evangelically poor will establish solidarity with the economically poor and even identify with them, just as the historical Jesus did.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff
“In liberation theology, Marxism is never treated as a subject on its own but always from and in relation to the poor. Placing themselves firmly on the side of the poor, liberation theologians ask Marx: 'What can you tell us about the situation of poverty and ways of overcoming it?' Here Marxists are submitted to the judgment of the poor and their cause, and not the other way around.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff
Introducing Liberation Theology by Leonardo Boff
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A Hidden Wholeness by Parker J. Palmer
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The Way of Discernment by Elizabeth Liebert
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Decision Making & Spiritual Discernment by Nancy Bieber
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A Brief History of Spirituality by Philip Sheldrake
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Five Minds for the Future by Howard Gardner
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Silence by Diarmaid MacCulloch
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More of Nindyo's books…
“Being a theologian is not a matter of skillfully using methods but of being imbued with the theological spirit. . . liberation theology is a new way of being a theologian. . . Theology (not the theologian) comes afterwards; liberating practice comes first.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff

“The evangelically poor are those who make themselves available to God in the realization of God's project in this world, and thereby make themselves into instruments and signs of the kingdom of God. The evangelically poor will establish solidarity with the economically poor and even identify with them, just as the historical Jesus did.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff

Leonardo Boff
“The process of liberation brings with it a profound conflict. Having the project be clear is not enough. What is necessary is a spirituality of resistance and of renewed hope to turn ever back to the struggle in the face of the defeats of the oppressed.”
Leonardo Boff, Introducing Liberation Theology

“. . . anyone who wants to elaborate relevant liberation theology must be prepared to go into the 'examination hall' of the poor. Only after sitting on the benches of he humble will he or she be entitled to enter a school of 'higher learning.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff

“In liberation theology, Marxism is never treated as a subject on its own but always from and in relation to the poor. Placing themselves firmly on the side of the poor, liberation theologians ask Marx: 'What can you tell us about the situation of poverty and ways of overcoming it?' Here Marxists are submitted to the judgment of the poor and their cause, and not the other way around.”
Leonardo Boff and Clodovis Boff

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