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In this issue we present the papers of the third symposium on mission and theology in Native North America. We explore the challenge and purpose of education as it pertains to the preparation of indigenous North Americans for mission and ministry. We examine education’s role in shaping the thinking and responses to the community, its issues and the wider mission field.
1. Tiénou, Tite. “Indigenous Theologizing: From the Margins to the Center.” pp., 5–17.
2. Adeney, Miriam. “Teaching That Makes Sense: Christian Education That Fits Aboriginal Worldviews and Lifeways.” pp., 19–40.
3. Keith, Anita L. “Where Do We Go from Here?” pp., 41–69.
4. Jacobs, Adrian. “Toward Indigenous Education Evaluative Standards.” pp., 71–79.
5. Church, Leonard (Casey). “Authentic Christian Education From A Native American Point Of View.” pp., 81–93.
6. Segura Guzmán, Osías A. “Cafecito + Conversation = Theological Praxis.” pp., 95–102.
7. Buller, Cornelius A. review of “Spirit of the Rainforest: A Yanomamö Shaman’s Story.” pp., 105–7.
8. Twiss, Richard. review of “Why Navajo Churches Are Growing: The Cultural Dynamics of Navajo Religious Change.” pp., 108–9.
9. Twiss, Richard. review of “Of Revelation and Revolution 1 Christianity, Colonialism, and Consciousness in South Africa.” pp., 110–16.
10. LeBlanc, Terry. review of “Creating Christian Indians: Native Clergy in the Presbyterian Church.” pp., 117–18.