Sojourners Magazine: November-December 1995
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Celebrating Daniel Berrigan's 75 years of prophetic faithfulness
O.J.Simpson and Louis Farrakhan are as contradictory figures as two people could be.
Calvin Klein Inc., no stranger to the racy or randy, has shocked America over the past decade with its persistent testing of our moral consciousness.
Every year, at our family reunion, one more seat of memories and laughter is empty.
Last spring, Sojourners helped to mobilize a broad group of evangelical, pentecostal, black, Catholic, and mainline Protestant leaders to offer a visible alternative to the Religious Right.
"Can we make this a ritual?" my then-9-year-old niece asked me.
By now you're probably pretty tired of reading about money and politics, and all the other serious stuff we've packed into this thought-provoking 100-page issue.
FIVE MINUTES BEFORE soccer practice starts, four or five kids sit in the corner of the field, passing cards back and forth and negotiating trades.
May Sarton-poet, novelist, feminist, journal keeper, and Sojourners member-died this summer at the age of 83 (see "May Sarton: Years of Praise," September-October 1995).
NEW TECHNOLOGY, according to the commentary "community.com" (by Bob Sabath, September-October 1995), is "helping people find each other, build relationships, and work together toward common dr
Reflections on the revised common lectionary (November 5 - December 24)