I’ve finally come to the final post in this series on common eating, although I may do one more with the pdf form of all the posts if anyone wants to have them all in one place. Again, as has happened at other times during this series I’m not sure that I have come up with the correct name for this last class. My original idea was to call it leftovers, but that sounded a little to cheesy, even for me. Continue reading
I have eliminated one of the posts from this series. That was a post with some bibliographic references. Since the time I first devised the course, I have created a much larger food related bibliography called Eucharistic Eating. This is the book list that I will continue to add to on an ongoing basis.
This week we come to the class on the Eucharist. This class, although only five weeks into the course, is the high point of the Common Eating course. This is the meal that Jesus commanded his followers to continue celebrating after his death, and promised that he would celebrate again with them in his Father’s kingdom.
While five weeks in may seem early, one of the reasons for doing this class now, is that subsequent classes will look at our behaviour while glancing back at the Eucharist. Or perhaps another way of looking at it, is to say that while it is important that we are formed by the Eucharist, it is equally, if not more important, to see how the Eucharist may form our life on a daily basis. Continue reading
I’ve written in the last couple of days about wanting to create a seminary course around the idea of Common Eating. Post number 1 gives my rationale for thinking this up in the first place. Post number 2 suggests a possible marking scheme. Post number 3, for today, provides the outline. Over the next two weeks I plan to flesh out that outline.
Week 1 – Introduction and Overview Continue reading