Full text of 'Generous Love: the truth of the gospel and the call to dialogue.' Published in 2008, Generous Love is an Anglican theology of interfaith relations, from the Anglican Communion Network for Interfaith Concerns (NIFCON).
This research project commissioned by the Hindu Christian Forum and the department for Communities and Local Government interviewed Hindus and Christians in London, Leicester and Preston. Its final report, from June 2011, outlines preconceptions the different groups have about each other and sets out a range of ideas for future Hindu Christian interaction.
This report presents a selection of the most vital and innovative inter faith work being done in the Church of England today. It was given as a report to General Synod in April 2010 on the uniqueness of Christ in the context of Britain’s multifaith society. The report includes case studies of good practice in sharing God’s love from Leicester, Southall, Birmingham, Bedford, Burnley, Bradford.
This is the new Presence and Engagement plan for the next quinquennium. It was prepared for a debate at Synod on July 11th 2011.
This leaflet illustrates how friendships can develop within local communities through Mosque-Church twinning. It gives case studies and draws attention to the scriptural affirmation of relationships: 'We have created you male and female, and made you into nations and tribes so you may know one another' Surah 49, The Qur'an.
'Religion and Identity: Divided loyalties?' by Sean Oliver-Dee. Theos, a thinktank for public theology, was launched in November 2006 with the support of the Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr Rowan Williams, and the Cardinal Archbishop of Westminster, Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O'Connor.
We sometimes say that Muslims and Christians are part of Abraham's family, but while you can choose your friends, you cannot choose your family. In a world filled with conflict, can Christians be friends with Muslims? When it comes to medical ethics, the economy, the environment, media, the arts, the place of women in society, political engagement, do Christians and Muslims have any views in common? Utilizing the writings of respected Muslim reformer Tariq Ramadan, Tom Wilson asks questions about what kind of friendship Christians and Muslims might have. While we disagree as to who Jesus is or how we can be saved, can we agree in our concern for a fairer, more just society? Can we work together for the common good as friends who disagree but remain respectful?
Tom Wilson is the Director of the St Philip's Centre in Leicester, and former interfaith adviser for the Diocese of Gloucester.