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Sat, Oct 02


Julie’s home, address will be emailed

Mama Book Club

Join us to read and discuss a VERY current discourse of current events as they pertain to social justice movement. From an evangelical Chrsitian worldview, our discussion and brunch is meant to be current, heart-engaging, and is sure to be BIG at times. Graciousness is a MUST for this one, Ladies!

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Mama Book Club
Mama Book Club

Time & Location

Oct 02, 2021, 10:00 AM – 1:00 PM

Julie’s home, address will be emailed


About The Event

Bring a favorite bruncheon item to share with friends. 

Come ready with your most critical thoughts and quotes as they pertain to the book. It is IMPERATIVE that our own discourse remain kind, gracious, thoughtful, and honorable. We will likely be touching on HARD issues, Mamas. I believe we can--and should--have a healthy and loving space to be able to engage with one another about social justice with open hearts and minds, and gracious tongues. 

(Just a heads' up, if one among us becomes accusatory or personally critical, I will invite that mama to step outside with me for a few moments. It is absolutely imperative that we discuss and share with one another in humility and kindness. Any other attitude is not representative of Christ.)

About the Author: Voddie T. Baucham Jr, a pastor and church planter, is the dean of the school of Divinity at African Christian University in Lusaka, Zambia, where he an dhi sfamily have lived since 2015. Married more than thirty years, Voddie and his wife Bridget, have nine children and two grandchildren and are committed home educators. 

From the Introduction: "Growing ethnic tension is a problem--but it is not the main problem. While troubling, it is no match for the truth of the Gospel and the unity it creates among those who embrace it. In fact, such tensions represent an opportunity for Christ's followers to demonstrate the truth of Paul's words: 

For he himself is our peace, who has made us both one an dhas broken down in his flesh the diciding wall of hostility by abolishing the law of commandments expressed in ordinances, taht he might create himself one new man in place of teh two, so making peace, and might reconsile us both to God in one body through the cross, thereby killing the hostility (Ephesians 2:13-16).

"Ethnic tensions are a problem for Christians who forget this truth  or subordinate it to a competing ideology. When that happens, a  fault line appears...the problem is not ethinic tension, but the fundamental assumptions that drive our assessment of and subsequent approaches to it...

...I have pursued justice my entire Christian life. Yet I am about as "anti-social justice" as they come--not because I have abandoned my obligation to "strive for peace with everyone, and for theholiness without which no one will see the Lord" (Hebrews 12:14), but because I believe the current concept of social justice is incompatible with biblical Christianity."

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