As the Episcopal Church considers the use of expansive language in liturgical revision, we would do well to remember a few factors.
Lindbeck set us afloat upon the currents of the great Tradition, giving us glimpses of the wisdom that lies on the far side, in hopes that someday we would all be united in one city.
Five years in, Francis remains, if not a paradox, then definitely an emulsion: holding together within himself everyone’s expectations.
Babel, Pentecost, and a language for the gentiles
In Christian speech, we are bound together on the path of knowledge whose end is God.
Our human dignity is founded upon the Word of God that lives in us by the power of the Holy Spirit. And that Word is dynamic and living, never static or flat.