last name: 
Domko

Biography

Joe Domko is the Director of Youth and Young Adult Ministries at St. John’s Episcopal Church in Boulder Colorado.

"I see God most profoundly in wild things, wild people and wild places, and I work to protect and nourish that spirit of wildness wherever I am. I tend to be passionate about faith formation, ecological justice, and encountering the proverbial Other. Constantly seeking new ways of integrating and exploring my faith and that of others, I hope to be a useful conduit of Spirit."
 
You can follow Joe on his blog at http://rewildingchurch.com/.

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Your rating: None Average: 2.1 (15 votes)
December 17, 2012
Much can be said about this royal psalm, the last in the second book of psalms. Although there is some debate over authorship, it seems likely that the author is David, writing a somewhat hyperbolic and celebratory ode to his son and eventual successor, Solomon. While there is much grandiose and potentially distracting language in the first eight verses, there is hidden within an interesting and...
Your rating: None Average: 3.1 (17 votes)
December 10, 2012
Psalm 8 celebrates and honors both the Creator and the created order. Echoes of Genesis are easy to notice; perhaps not so obvious is the connection to Job’s whirlwind. The former is realized through the catalog of fauna found in verses 8 and 9 (see Genesis 1:28), while the latter is pronounced in verses 5 and 6 (see Job 7:17). The first signals the hope inherent in life and the full...

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Filters
Your rating: None Average: 3.1 (17 votes)
December 10, 2012
Psalm 8 celebrates and honors both the Creator and the created order. Echoes of Genesis are easy to notice; perhaps not so obvious is the connection to Job’s whirlwind. The former is realized through the catalog of fauna found in verses 8 and 9 (see Genesis 1:28), while the latter is pronounced in verses 5 and 6 (see Job 7:17). The first signals the hope inherent in life and the full...
Your rating: None Average: 2.1 (15 votes)
December 17, 2012
Much can be said about this royal psalm, the last in the second book of psalms. Although there is some debate over authorship, it seems likely that the author is David, writing a somewhat hyperbolic and celebratory ode to his son and eventual successor, Solomon. While there is much grandiose and potentially distracting language in the first eight verses, there is hidden within an interesting and...