I am delighted to announce a new book in the “Asian Christianity in the Diaspora” Book Series (Palgrave Macmillan).
The new book by Dr. Mark Chung Hearn, Religious Experience Among Second Generation Korean Americans is a wonderful contribution to the important Christian discourse of how Korean Americans have added richness to the American religious experience. Please order a copy for your libraries, colleges and seminaries. I hope you can use it in your classes too. Continue reading
I wrote an article for Sojourner’s Magazine (December 2015) entitled, “Strangers in a Strange Land: The God of the Bible often works through “outsider” women.”
This piece was inspired from my book, Embracing the Other (Eerdmans).
Here is the link to the full article. Below is an excerpt of my article.
Asian American Theology, Asian American women, Christian theology, Colonialism Han and the Tranformative Spirit, grace ji-sun kim, immigration, interview, Moravian Theological Seminary, Rev. William Kuntz, Taking the Initiative, television, the grace of sophia, The Holy Spirit Chi and the Other
Here is my television interview for “Taking the Initiative“. The host of the show is Rev. William Kuntz and the show was taped March 18, 2013. This episode aired at 8:30 p.m. on April 23, 26, 2013. I talked about immigration, women’s issues, and my third book, Colonialism, Han, and the Transformative Spirit. Continue reading
Asian Christianity, church, Colonialism Han and the Tranformative Spirit, eco-justice, grace ji-sun kim, honor shame, immigration, racism, Rev. William Kuntz, stewardship, t.v., Taking the Initiative, women, women's issues
Rev. Mihee Kim-Kort’s book is now released. I wrote a Foreword and endorsed her creative new book. Below is a repost of Rev. Kim-Kort’s blog on her thoughts on releasing her first book.
Making Paper Cranes is now (actually, it sort of has been for a bit) available on Amazon and Chalice Press.
AHGHGHGHHHHHHHHHH!!! Continue reading
“With this historical backdrop, Making Paper Cranes takes us on a theological journey that explores, reflects and contributes to Asian American Feminist Theology discourse through engaging literary, historical, and sociological sources. Most importantly, Kim-Kort writes from her heart as she finds herself in the statistics and dates of these literary, historical, and social narratives. Continue reading