By Dennis Bates, Gloria Durka, Frierich Schweitzer
Schooling, Religion and Society celebrates the profession of Professor John Hull, a top determine within the transformation of non secular schooling in English and Welsh colleges, and co-founder of the overseas Seminar on spiritual schooling and Values. He has additionally made significant contributions to the theology of incapacity and the theological critique of the 'money culture'. best overseas students sign up for jointly to provide a severe appreciation of his contribution to spiritual schooling and useful theology, and discover the ongoing debate concerning the function of spiritual schooling in selling foreign realizing, intercultural schooling and human rights. The members additionally take care of indoctrination, racism and courting in Christian spiritual matters, and think about features of the theology of social exclusion and incapacity. This specific ebook contains a whole checklist of John Hull's writings as much as the start of 2005 offering either a good creation to modern problems with spiritual schooling within the West, and the main entire serious account but of his paintings.
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Extra resources for Education, Religion, and Society: Essays in Honor of John M. Hull (Routledge Research in Education)
The Christian faith should be ‘willing to take up the basin and the towel and be a servant’ (ibid. 15) Not everyone shares this vision of the servant faith quite in John Hull’s terms. In countries where certain churches and the state have an historic association, not least the UK, the maintenance of a Christian presence at the centres of power, or a privileged position in the administrative structures supporting religious education in state schools, is still sincerely seen by some as providing a valuable opportunity and surer base for serving the community.
His commitment to it became even more explicit later when he writes of the need for pupils to ‘learn from religion in ways which will enrich them and deepen their humanity’ (Hull 1982: xv). Most recently his support is further conﬁrmed in his outline and discussion of the 14 Dennis Bates Gift to the Child project on which he worked together with Michael Grimmitt and a team of teacher fellows (Hull 2000). In this, he writes that, reversing the common view that the purpose of RE was to enhance the children’s understanding of religion, the team felt that ‘the purpose of religious education was to make a contribution to the human and educational development of the child.
However, a caveat must be entered here; as we have seen above, John Hull also sees the ‘liberal individualistic type of spirituality’ embodying numinous and mystical experience as inferior to ‘the spirituality of justice and freedom’ which for him is the spirituality of the Kingdom of God. Cooling and Wright are also correct in their contention that something resembling a ‘universal monotheistic faith’ or ‘generic notion of religion’ does ﬁgure in John Hull’s thought, but they do not represent it fully or accurately enough.