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Book Review: Reviewing Leadership: A Christian Evaluation of Current Approaches

Book Review: Reviewing Leadership: A Christian Evaluation of Current Approaches ATR/99.4 838 Anglican Theological Review the irreversible forced hybridization of colonialism. Who can authoritatively assess what counts as genuinely indigenous and as genuinely African—or, genuinely African for Ghana as compared to Ethiopia? And according to what criteria? Is indigeneity postcolonial by default? Overall, Lartey’s passion- ate work pushes postcolonial theologians to search for ever richer answers to such questions to enkindle a genuinely life-affirming theology. As such it will be useful and inspiring to scholars, teachers, students, and everyone who cares deeply and desires to learn more about transformative postcolonial pas- toral theology not only in Africa or African diasporas, but also globally. Kristine Suna-Koro Xavier University Cincinnati, Ohio Reviewing Leadership: A Christian Evaluation of Current Ap- proaches. By Bernice M. Ledbetter, Robert J. Banks, and David C. Greenhalgh. 2nd edition. Grand Rapids, Mich.: Baker Aca- demic, 2016. xxiii + 240 pp. $23.99 (paper). The continuous interest in leadership, argues social theorist Simon Western, is driven by two main urges: first, the need to find contemporary solutions to the changing social, political, and economic conditions; and sec- ond, the need to keep the huge leadership/management development in- dustry afloat. The challenge, continues Western, is how often the latter urge http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Anglican Theological Review SAGE

Book Review: Reviewing Leadership: A Christian Evaluation of Current Approaches

Anglican Theological Review , Volume 99 (4): 1 – Aug 25, 2021

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Publisher
SAGE
Copyright
© 2017 Anglican Theological Review Corporation
ISSN
0003-3286
eISSN
2163-6214
DOI
10.1177/000332861709900429
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

ATR/99.4 838 Anglican Theological Review the irreversible forced hybridization of colonialism. Who can authoritatively assess what counts as genuinely indigenous and as genuinely African—or, genuinely African for Ghana as compared to Ethiopia? And according to what criteria? Is indigeneity postcolonial by default? Overall, Lartey’s passion- ate work pushes postcolonial theologians to search for ever richer answers to such questions to enkindle a genuinely life-affirming theology. As such it will be useful and inspiring to scholars, teachers, students, and everyone who cares deeply and desires to learn more about transformative postcolonial pas- toral theology not only in Africa or African diasporas, but also globally. Kristine Suna-Koro Xavier University Cincinnati, Ohio Reviewing Leadership: A Christian Evaluation of Current Ap- proaches. By Bernice M. Ledbetter, Robert J. Banks, and David C. Greenhalgh. 2nd edition. Grand Rapids, Mich.: Baker Aca- demic, 2016. xxiii + 240 pp. $23.99 (paper). The continuous interest in leadership, argues social theorist Simon Western, is driven by two main urges: first, the need to find contemporary solutions to the changing social, political, and economic conditions; and sec- ond, the need to keep the huge leadership/management development in- dustry afloat. The challenge, continues Western, is how often the latter urge

Journal

Anglican Theological ReviewSAGE

Published: Aug 25, 2021

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