The interlocking metaphors of the Light, Seed, and Truth that infuse the New Testament allow for a radically unorthodox Christianity on the frontier of contemporary personal growth and social reform. Glimpses of this potential are seen in the early Quaker movement in the mid-1600s Britain, even when much of the message could not be openly articulated under the prohibitions of the blasphemy acts. Today, however, as conventional religion is relegated to the sidelines, the implications of the Quaker vision remain audacious, even breathtaking and ultimately healing, as Religion Turned Upside Down explains.

Religion Upside Down 1

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