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Frank J. Korom

experiences as fieldworkers and ex- perts. All of us would admit that our work is political and requires deep ethical and moral reflection. Indeed, I think it is high time that we, as scholars of religion, jump on the disciplinary bandwagon and draft a code of ethics for the ethnographic study of religion, as

Ecclesial Reconstruction, Theological Conservation

The Strange Exclusion of Critical Theological Reflection from Popular Strategies for the Renewal of the Church in Britain

John A. Williams

time when sociological reservations about it were beginning to be raised. 30 Robinson’s proposals owed too much to an uncritical acceptance of the notion that so-called ‘modern man’ [sic] can no longer be ‘religious’. There was too great a readiness to jump on the bandwagon of enthusiastically

Susan Rowland

Post-truth , bullshit is an art making creative, even horrifying use of seductive, appealing narratives, creating a ‘bandwagon’ effect where individuals are lured into following a crowd, managing expectations and framing debates in ways that radically alter their implications. Not only is the

B. Lewis and John Poirier

wholeheartedly with the direction of these articles and are not content merely to stay out of the wheel ruts of the postmodernist ‘bandwagon’: 2 we intend to do our part to slow the bandwagon, as we think that its tune is a poor choice for Chris- tian theology in general and for Pentecostal theology in

David Grumett

have characteristically been lagging behind colleagues in other disciplines in their engagement with this emerging research field. It would be easy to try to rectify this by jumping on a bandwagon. However, writing from a broadly evangelical perspective, Sanders, Sexton and their contributors adopt a

Scott A. Ellington

, ‘Jumping Off the Postmodern Bandwagon’, Pneuma 16.1 (1994), pp. 115-20, and Timothy B. Cargal, ‘Beyond the Fundamental-Modernist Controversy: Pentecostals and Hermeneutics in a Postmodern Age’, Pneuma 15.2 (1993), pp. 163-87. 5  Bradley Noel, Pentecostal and Postmodern Hermeneutics: Comparisons

From South to North and Vice Versa

Proximate and Deep Epochal Reflections

Alicia Irene Bugallo Finnemann

movements had jumped on to the ecology bandwagon and were pressuring governments to reverse the industrial policies of consumer society, which they considered alienating and dangerous, and wanted them replaced with a new measure of “quality of life”. Within that context, Naess’ proposal encouraged a

Emerson Powery

Hermeneutics and Postmod- ern Literary Theory’, Pneuma 16.1 (1994), pp. 109-14; R.P. Menzies, ’Jumping off the Postmodern Bandwagon’, Pneuma 16.1 (1994), pp. 115-20; R. Stronstad, Spirit, Scripture, and Theology: A Pentecostal Perspective (Baguio City, Philippines: Asia Pacific Theological Seminary, 1995). 32

John Thomas

Pentecostals’, Pneuma 16 (1994), pp. 101-107; H.K. Harrington and R. Patten, ’Pentecostal Hermeneutics and Postmodern Literary Theory’, Pneuma 16 (1994), pp. 109-14; R.P. Menzies, ’Jumping Off the Postmodern Bandwagon’, Pneuma 16 (1994), pp. 115-20; and G.T. Sheppard, ’Biblical Interpretation after Gadamer

John S. Pobee

-confidence of the nation. In our view those who, so to speak, jumped on the bandwagon with the General meant well but lacked political sense and maturity. The lesson I wish to draw from this is that preachers of the word of God should also be cautious not to become bedfellows with people, who seek to misuse