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William Myatt

a need for some form of measurement. In brief, although Beer’s analysis is a sobering corrective to a naïve leap onto the philanthropy bandwagon, there remains work to be done. Beer admits as much when he calls his work “episodic, illustrative, and extremely brief,” offered in the hopes that others

Sebastian Kim

when ‘prophetic judgement has been defi cient or absent’, and, further: ‘Too often, we react too late, jump on the bandwagon, or satisfy ourselves with less than fully-informed comment . . . Too often, the Church and its members have infl uence but do not know how to use it’. 7 Th ere is an urgent 6

Amos Yong

depends on how the latter is understood, similarly to the question of whether Pentecostalism is either premodern or modern. Some pentecostal scholars are comfortable linking Pentecostalism and the postmodern, while others would rather that Pentecostals jump off the postmodern bandwagon. 31 In a real

Steve Nolan

Journal of Public Th eology 2 (2008) 313–327 315 gious and political leaders, eager for the oxygen of publicity, to jump on the bandwagon of moral panic. More significantly, Newham highlights the twinned issues of socio-cultural cohesion (specifically, its subset of religious inclusivity) and the threat