Please login to your account first; Need help? From the beginning, liberation theologians have stressed spirituality. If there is a “mere horizontalism,” a “collapsing’’ of faith into politics, a “materialist” reading of Scripture or an overt or even covert dependence on Karl Marx in Gutiérez’s thought, here is where one could expect to find it. DRINKING FROM THE WELL. . The tone is both pastoral and apologetic, with thirty-four pages of densely documented endnotes and nine pages of Scripture and source indexes. English ; Spanish ; Published/ Created Maryknoll, NY : Orbis Books, 2003. . 81, No. (The notion that the concerns of the ‘‘people” automatically set them against the “hierarchy,” as Cardinal Ratzinger and others charge, can be quickly disposed of by pointing out that the book is dedicated to two bishops, characterized by Gutiérrez as amigos definitivos, “friends forever.”). 500-501. However, as part of our God-given mandate as caretakers of this remarkable planet, we need to be responsible to guard our water sources, its supply and delivery systems, and to not take for granted what pumps from our wells or flows from our kitchen taps. Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and the copy can include previous owner inscriptions. 0 0 5 Автор: Gustavo Gutiérrez. Not only Catholics but all of us need his words, his witness and the example of his life. We Drink from Our Own Wells is the nuanced articulation of the Christ-encounter as experienced by the poor of Latin America in their struggle to affirm their human dignity and claim their true identity as sons and daughters of God. 500-501. But what about the use of urine as a medicinal substance in well-hydrated individuals? Theology is the “second act,” which Gutiérrez defines as “critical reflection on praxis in the light of the Word of God.” And it is this kind of reflection that is being expounded in, The title may initially seem elusive to those who are not, like Gutiérrez, steeped in the literature of spirituality. This spiritual experience is the well from which we must drink. One must, therefore, side with the poor and the oppressed, a theme Gutiérrez has been affirming and living for many years. Язык: английский Жанр: Философия, религия, эзотерика Переводчик: Издатель: … 3, pp. He develops five characteristics of such a spirituality: conversion, with its requirement for solidarity; gratuitousness, as creating the atmosphere for efficacy; joy, which seeks victory over suffering by going through the school of martyrdom to Easter victory; spiritual childhood, which emphasizes being “with the poor and against poverty”; and community, which must emerge out of the dark night of injustice and solitude. The first quotation is actually the initial paragraph and normative theme of Gustavo Gutiérrez’s new book on spirituality, What is so strange is that in a recently launched, widely orchestrated attack -- emanating both from Rome and the Peruvian hierarchy -- on Gutiérrez’s presumably ‘errant” version of liberation theology, he is accused of not saying the things he does say in the first quotation, and of saying the things that the pope says in the second. The first section contains two chapters that define "new" spirituality as practiced among the poor in Latin America. As the implications of such commitments began to filter into the experience of the Latin American church, a number of conservative bishops under the leadership of Colombian Archbishop Alfonso Lopez Trujillo, worried by what they perceived to be a swing to the left, began to organize for the next bishops conference, ultimately held at Puebla, Mexico, in 1979. It also contains minor corrections made in an unknown hand. Part one briefly sets a context: spirituality in Latin America -- a spirituality that covers every dimension of human life and is by no means confined to the political -- in a situation of hostility and death resulting from poverty. What is so strange is that in a recently launched, widely orchestrated attack -- emanating both from Rome and the Peruvian hierarchy -- on Gutiérrez’s presumably ‘errant” version of liberation theology, he is accused of not saying the things he does say in the first quotation, and of saying the things that the pope says in the second. After twenty years, We Drink from Our Own Wells remains a classic expression of Latin American spirituality by a pioneer of liberation theology. (1986). Oregon . WELLS YOU HAVE NOT DUG. 500-501. By Gustavo Gutierrez. endobj They have a right to have the barriers of exploitation removed. The latest round of charges is distinguished not by any new content, but solely by the fact that it comes from high places. The draft review refers to a working title, "Drinking from Your Own Well". Hoping to repudiate such themes and restore the church to its proper track, they saw to it that so-called “liberation theologians” were excluded from the Puebla meetings, and sought to turn episcopal teaching in ‘‘safer” directions. An ex-library book and may have standard library stamps and/or stickers. Gustavo GUTIERREZ, We Drink from Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of a People. . . This is clearly nonsense. Now what does Gutiérrez do in the face of the very obvious fact that there is a struggle going on between classes, initiated not by the poor but by the rich? Here, too, is the historical mediation of what is most fundamental in the Christian faith: either we believe in a God of life or we serve the idols of death” (Address at Louvain, Feb. 2, 1980; in SVF, p. 373).” ― Gustavo Gutiérrez, We Drink from Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of a People Deut 6:10-12. 181. Indeed, it is their attempt to hear this long-neglected side of Scripture that draws the unfair charge that they are reading ‘‘selectively.’’. The phrase comes from Bernard of Clairvaux’s, The structure of the book illustrates both the methodology and the content of his approach. <> Post a Review . "-Henri Nouwen Most of the other charges, both from Rome and from the Peruvian bishops, are variants or amplifications of this initial one. By Gustavo Gutiérrez. Maryknoll, N.Y. : Orbis Books ; Melbourne, Australia : Dove Communications, ©1984. A Guide to Your Own Personal Water Supply. Those who are looking for the insidious presence of Karl Marx as normative for the “second act” will look in vain; he is not cited even once. Left to their own devices, children speak poetry. Drinking urine when no other liquid is available—particularly fresh, safe drinking water—may be a matter of survival. They look at Latin America (so different from North America) and see that what Marx described is actually taking place: there is a ‘‘class struggle” going on, and it is being waged between the tiny ‘‘class’’ of the extremely wealthy, who oppress and exploit the rest, and the huge “class” of the desperately poor, who are oppressed by the wealthy and powerful. Maryknoll, New York: Orbis Books, 2003. The latest round of charges is distinguished not by any new content, but solely by the fact that it comes from high places. These wells are essentially the same as the early versions humans have depended upon for thousands of years. Ever since 1971, when A Theology of Liberation was first published in Spanish (the English translation was brought out by Orbis early in 1973), the themes of Gutiérrez’s writings, his person and the entire “theology of the people” that he is articulating have been subjected to a barrage from the theological and political right. He reaches two very clear and, it seems to me, irrefutable conclusions: “The class struggle is a fact, and neutrality in this matter is impossible” (A Theology of Liberation, p. 223). File consists of a draft typescript of a book review by Nouwen of Gustavo Gutiérrez's, "We Drink from Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of a People" (Centro de Estudios y Publicaciones, 1984), for which Nouwen also wrote the Prologue. <> The middle and longest section of the book takes us into the “second act” -- i.e., reflection on the situation in Latin America “in the light of the Word of God.” By means of intensive Bible study, Gutiérrez here sets out the main aspects of spirituality as the communal following of Jesus -- i.e., “the spiritual journey of a people” (as the subtitle describes it), not just of individuals. Just some thoughts: ... What this process has taught me is that there are people in our lives some maybe that we may have never met, but they are owed a thank you. <>>> The poor constitute a world of their own. Maybe. 2 0 obj The stakes in this controversy are high, not only for Gutiérrez but for all Christians who are committed, as he is, to a theology created from the standpoint of the oppressed. stream Not even this mode of attack is new; it was the approach taken by López Trujillo before Puebla, both through his network of communication with other bishops and in his Liberación o Revoluciön?, published in 1975 (English translation: Liberation or Revolution? Synopsis After twenty years, We Drink from Our Own Wells remains a classic expression of Latin American spirituality by a pioneer of liberation theology. Something strange is going on. Copyright by the Christian Century Foundation and used by permission. x���Mo1��H��9�0��w�V*�TMSUH=D=$) ���I���$�c���x��;�y����9���*�G0�v;� L�t;�?ܕ^H'�@ӇnG�}�}�v�(��K�sΓ��rp@����Ҁ�(�mp@(1F�Q � :�Jxʁ�#o�[o�c�0�q�����bV�⎯�"�j/���X�,�r�J9��y�fګ���և["/Ё�$��(�=��������„{���JUe/W/�r����b�m���`u�V�϶�����T�% (���o�h��ɂ��xaBe��H�!h�y���({TԷ�p�>tϑ�X�p��^�F �I��$By)B�QcB"��Q��qQ�$(�4:��Hr.�y%�dP�. What actually happens with Gutiérez and others close to him is something like this: they turn to the social sciences for help in understanding the dynamics of the world in which they live; among those they read is Marx, who describes a world in which a ‘‘class struggle’’ is going on. Robert McAfee Brown, whose name is symbolic for engaged theologian and ethicist, is perhaps best known for being able to write clearly, for example, in Theology in a New Key: Responding to Liberation Theology and Saying Yes and Saying No: On Rendering to God and Caesar. 3 0 obj The focal point is an article by Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, prefect of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, in the March 1984 issue of the journal 30 Giorni. Religious Education: Vol. We Drink from Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of a People (SCM Classics) by Gutierrez, Gustavo and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at AbeBooks.com. . WE ALL DRINK FROM WELLS WE DID NOT DIG. 81, No. ISBN 1-57075-496-9 Reviewed by Angela SENANDER, Boston College, Chestnut Hill, MA 02467 . Pope John Paul II, in a pastoral letter on spirituality? When Horatio and the watchmen bring Prince Hamlet, the son of Gertrude and the dead king, to see the ghost, it speaks to him, declaring ominously that it is indeed his fathers spirit, and that he was murdered by non… He sees the poor in Latin America as being on an exodus journey that will restore them to what is rightly their own. As Gutiérez himself affirms, these emphases have been present from the first; a rereading of A Theology of Liberation will not only uncover a section titled ‘‘A Spirituality of Liberation,” but another 400 biblical references with which to wrestle. The decisions on behalf of the poor at Medellín and Puebla did not implicate the church in “taking sides’’ for the first time, but simply in “changing sides” as the result of a new reading of Scripture and of the human situation. Marx, they discover, did not invent “class struggle”; he merely reported that it was taking place. Although few people like the idea of drinking urine, fewer would prefer to suffer the ultimate consequences of dehydration. What are Christians to do in this situation? The title may initially seem elusive to those who are not, like Gutiérrez, steeped in the literature of spirituality. from the Spanish by Matthew J. O'Connell. Author Gutiérrez, Gustavo, 1928-Format Book; Language. We began with the first words of Gutiérrez’s book. The quote is from Gustavo Gutierrez’s We Drink From Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of People. We Drink from Our Own Wells was originally an annotated series of lectures delivered in 1982 by Gutierrez at his training centre in Lima, Peru. Throughout this section of the book, Gutiérrez bases his argument on the Gospels and the Pauline epistles (especially Romans 8 and Galatians 5). Common terms and phrases. It is important simply because for anyone, whether in Latin America or elsewhere, it powerfully and beautifully provides a guide for “the spiritual journey of a people,” a people of whom we too are a part. We Drink From Our Own Wells The Spiritual Journey of A People (Book) : Gutiérrez, Gustavo The Puebla documents not only did not “condemn” liberation theology, but gave new support to many of its central concerns. Groundwater comes from rain and snow that seeps into the ground. 20th Anniversary Edition. Gutiérrez dismisses as inadequate any spirituality that is available only to a few, thus dividing Christians into two classes, as well as any individualistic spirituality that leads to privatization and a turning away from the world. Request PDF | On Sep 1, 2013, Curt Cadorette published We Drink from Our Own Wells: The Spiritual Journey of a People. Discovered first by a pair of watchmen, then by the scholar Horatio, the ghost resembles the recently deceased King Hamlet, whose brother Claudius has inherited the throne and married the kings widow, Queen Gertrude. The water gets stored in open spaces and pores or in layers of sand and gravel known as aquifers. Religious Education: Vol. A classic in liberation theology. The alleged subordination of the gospel to Karl Marx is illustrated, for example, by charging that “false” liberation theology concentrates too much on a few selected biblical texts that are always given a political meaning, leading to an overemphasis on “material” poverty and neglecting other kinds of poverty; that this leads to a ‘‘temporal messianism” that confuses the Kingdom of God with a purely “earthly” new society, so that the gospel is collapsed into nothing but political endeavor; that the emphasis on social sin and structural evil leads to an ignoring or forgetting of the reality of personal sin; that everything is reduced to praxis (the interplay of action and reflection) as the only criterion of faith, so that the notion of truth is compromised; and that the emphasis on communidades de base sets a so-called “people’s church” against the hierarchy. ‘‘This experience is our well,’’ he writes. Surely “taking sides’’ is what the bishops at Puebla called the church to do when they stated that it must make “a preferential option for the poor.” For centuries the church has made a preferential option for the rich, and the rich have found no cause for dismay. Even a brief summary of the highlights of this rich and fruitful book shows how far off the mark are the critics who assert that Gutiérrez’s theology is nothing but a cover for politics, and that it has discarded faith in God, Christ and the Spirit. We Drink from Our Own Wells is the nuanced articulation of the Christ-encounter as experienced by the poor of Latin America in their struggle to affirm their human dignity and claim their true identity as the sons and daughters of God. But there is a second reason for offering a running outline of the themes of We Drink from Our Own Wells, which is to invite our own reading of the text. 1 0 obj The Well as the Meeting Place How beautiful and how important for a village to have a … We can do no better than conclude with the last: Spirituality is a community enterprise. Starting from St. Bernard of Clairvaux's counsel to root spirituality in one's own experience, Gustavo Gutierrez outlines the contours of a spirituality rooted in the experience of the poor and their struggle for life. They look at Latin America (so different from North America) and see that what Marx described is actually taking place: there, Now what does Gutiérrez do in the face of the very obvious fact that there is a struggle going on between classes, initiated not by the poor but by the rich? And there is heavy irony in the fact that the charges have been launched just when the publication of Gutiérrez’s new book makes them even less accurate than they were before. Volume: 35. Gutiérrez dismisses as inadequate any spirituality that is available only to a few, thus dividing Christians into two classes, as well as any individualistic spirituality that leads to privatization and a turning away from the world. Having grounded his discussion of the communal nature of the Christian journey in Scripture and the history of- Catholic spirituality, Gutiérez returns in the final section to the contemporary world, offering a preliminary sketch of the spirituality needed for struggle within the societies that he has described. Gustavo Guti rrez, a Dominican theologian from Peru, is widely recognized as one of the preeminent voices of liberation theology. 3, pp. [Our Sunday Visitor, 1977]). In them we find clearly articulated such themes as the importance of the communidades de base (“grass-roots ‘ Christian groups); Jesus as the liberator from hunger, misery, oppression and ignorance; the refusal to separate Christian sanctification from “temporal’’ tasks; challenges to capitalism (as well as to Marxism); the theory of “dependency” on inhuman economic systems; the need for liberation from neocolonialism; the need for “conscienticization” ; the need for the church to support the downtrodden; the correlation of peace and justice; and the reality of “institutionalized violence.”. Not even the opening papal address contained the salvos against liberation theology that the conservatives had hoped for (despite erroneous impressions to the contrary given by the, One might have expected the Puebla posture to signal an end to the battle, but the barrage has continued. Such is the writing that it is impossible to reduce liberation theology to a political movement. Much attention is given to the social gospel of Christ. We Drink from Our Own Wells The Spiritual Journey ... loving, believing, suffering, celebrating, and praying. Book Review ... the poor and marginalized have become more and more aware that these forces of death have made them strangers in their own land. By Gustavo Gutierrez. We drink from our own wells [electronic resource] : the spiritual journey of a people / Gustavo Gutiérrez ; translated from the Spanish by Matthew J. O'Connell. File: PDF, 283 KB. We Drink from Our Own Wells The Spiritual Journey of a People. We Drink from Our Own Wells is a good example of a contemporary Christian spirituality that is well rooted in Scripture and the Christian tradition. Realizing the gifts he brings us, I find it both dismaying and disheartening to see Gustavo Gutiérrez once again under attack by heavy theological artillery from within his own church. From it we draw the promise of resurrection [p. 137]. Helena, the orphan daughter of a famous physician, is the ward of the Countess of Rousillon, and hopelessly in love with her son, Count Bertram, who has been sent to the court of the King of France. 3, pp. It refers to the destruction of individual persons, peoples, cultures, and traditions.” By Gustavo Gutierrez. Draw Living Water from the wells of salvation, overflowing with an abundance of grace and mercy, of sustaining power and strength. It is clear that Gutiérrez, like almost every contemporary theologian, pays attention to Marx; no responsible modern thinker could fail to do so. Current articles and subscription information can be found at www.christiancentury.org. Preview. We Drink from Our Own Wells The Spiritual Experience of a People by Gustavo Gutierrez and Publisher SCM Press. We Drink from Our Own Wells is the nuanced articulation of the Christ-encounter as experienced by the poor of Latin America in their struggle to affirm their human dignity and claim their true identity as the sons and daughters of God. Send-to-Kindle or Email . Many of us have been nurtured by this man; our faith has been deepened by encounters with his writings and his person. We must work, hope and pray for his release from such constraints, so that he -- and we -- can turn with renewed commitment to the holy tasks of justice and love. Description matérielle : XXI-181 p. : couv. (PUBOrbis)Starting with Bernard of Clairvaux's counsel to root spirituality in one's own experience, Gutierrez outlines the contours of a spirituality that empowers the poor and oppressed. No one can read the biblical section without personal profit and spiritual enrichment, nor encounter the five proposed dimensions of a new spirituality without realizing how needed they are in our own lives, our own churches, our own society. The second section is comprised of three chapters that focus on scripture; particularly … One might have expected the Puebla posture to signal an end to the battle, but the barrage has continued. What is currently happening to him is not simply an intramural Catholic affair, but something that is important for the rest of the Christian family, and for all the poor and oppressed peoples everywhere who have found in Gutiérrez someone who not only speaks for them but stands with them. 3, pp. Log in | Register Cart. Here is where a shift that faults the whole procedure occurs in the attacks. It is out of this way of looking at the world that one makes the “first act’’ of Christian living, as Gutiérrez calls it: commitment to and with the poor. We Drink from Our Own Wells February 28, 2020 Elias Crim Patheos Explore the world's faith through different perspectives on religion and spirituality! Gustavo Gutiérrez Merino, O.P. He reaches two very clear and, it seems to me, irrefutable conclusions: “The class struggle is a fact, and neutrality in this matter is impossible”, It is out of this way of looking at the world that one makes the “first act’’ of Christian living, as Gutiérrez calls it: commitment to and with the poor. Gutierrez's book was the fulfilment of the promise implicit in his earlier A Theology of Liberation, which was first published in 1971 and quickly became a charter for Latin American theologians and pastoral workers. Urine is largely comprised of water that has been filtered through the body as part of the body’s ongoing process of flushing out waste products. A classic in liberation theology. They are our authentic heritage from the Hebrew prophets, the Gospels and the early church (see, for example, Charles Avila’s Ownership: Early Christian Teaching [Orbis, 1983]; they are themes that were anticipated in part by developments in the papal “social encyclicals” from 1891 to the present, and by the Vatican Council’s 1965 pastoral constitution “The Church and the World Today.” Many of these ideas were episcopally appropriated in the documents of the conference of Latin American bishops at Medellín in 1968, three years before Gutiérrez’s landmark book appeared -- especially those on “Justice’’ and ‘‘Peace,’’ in the composition of which Gutiérrez played a part as one of the official periti at the conference. However, is widely recognized as one of the book illustrates both methodology. To those who are not new Own hands to Kindle exploitation removed spaces and pores in! 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