By Traci Sorell, illustrated by Frané Lessac. Charlesbridge, 2018. 32 pages. $17.99/hardcover; $9.99/eBook. Recommended for ages 3–7.
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Phila Hoopes is a wandering Friend with an eco-spiritual focus and concern for Indigenous culture, sacred lands, and rights. She is a member of Homewood Meeting in Baltimore, Md.Posted in: December 2019 Books: A Young Friends Bookshelf, Quaker Book Reviews, Quaker Kids, Uncategorized
2018–2019 Theme: Friendly Competition? Now accepting submissions! Deadline is Feb 11, 2019.
Kellum to begin as FUM General Secretary; Marshall retires as Earlham School of Religion Dean
Robinson—Alan Scott Robinson, 67, on February 7, 2018, at Solace Hospice Care in Asheville, N.C., with his husband, David Russell […]
FJ Poetry: “I remember him as a child remembers: / he was my Papaw…”
Carol Wills lives in Durham, N.C.Posted in: Uncategorized
This month’s reviews feature books for younger Friends.
Hegemony How‐To: A Road Map for Radicals. By Jonathan Matthew Smucker. AK Press, 2017. 280 pages. $16.95/paperback; $16.99/eBook. Against Doom: A […]
Steve Chase is a member of Putney (Vt.) Meeting and currently serves as the manager of academic initiatives at the International Center on Nonviolent Conflict (ICNC) in Washington, D.C. He is the author of two Pendle Hill pamphlets and a regular contributor to Minds of the Movement, an ICNC blog on the people and power of civil resistance.Posted in: November 2017 Books, Quaker Libraries, Uncategorized
The fifth annual Student Voices Project is underway! This year’s theme is Testimony Stories, and the deadline is February 12, […]
Quakers can learn to be braver and more outspoken.
Isaac Barnes May is a graduate of Earlham College and Harvard Divinity School. Currently he is a doctoral candidate specializing in American religious history at the University of Virginia and a member of Charlottesville (Va.) Meeting.Posted in: Online Features, September 2017, Uncategorized
Letters from our readers.