Articles

Millennial womanist theology is needed because we need relevant resources to journey towards holistic understandings of life and love.

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To be a millennial woman of African descent means that blackness is not an afterthought but a foundational reality from which all else departs.

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What does it mean for me to be a black millennial woman in ministry?  It means nothing short of having insecurities, being ignored, and even being silenced. 

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To be a millennial woman of African descent in ministry and religious studies, is to be a woman who is not starting from scratch.

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I believe that we must challenge traditional models of “networking,” and articulate what healthy, fruitful, mutually challenging and sisterly relationships look and feel like.

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Womanism is a method of using Black women’s lived experience to identify everyday solutions and disruptions to Empire.

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As a recovering church boy, I am the product of Holy Ghost filled church mothers and deaconesses, anointed, unlicensed and unordained prophetesses, and Black women who cook in church kitchens, and clean and usher in sanctuaries.

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The Womanist Challenge of Self-Examination and Truth-Telling for Black Millennial Men

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If what we create will shape others, whether we mean for it to or not, then we have to do it on purpose.

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By Racquel Gill, Being a millennial woman of African descent in ministry is to acknowledge that I represent an institution of complexity. I am learning to appreciate how the black church has been a healing station throughout generations while also mourning how it has served as a site of trauma. When there were so few […]

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