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Ann Milliken Pederson [10]Ann Pederson [10]
  1.  16
    ‘Now we call it research’: participatory health research involving marginalized women who use drugs.Amy Salmon, Annette J. Browne & Ann Pederson - 2010 - Nursing Inquiry 17 (4):336-345.
    SALMON A, BROWNE AJ, and PEDERSON A. Nursing Inquiry 2010; 17: 336–345 ‘Now we call it research’: participatory health research involving marginalized women who use drugsIn this paper, we discuss and analyse the strategies employed and challenges encountered when conducting a recent feminist participatory action research study with highly marginalized women who were illicit drug users in an inner city area of Vancouver, Canada. Through an analysis of the political economy of participatory praxis within current neoliberal contexts, we focus on (...)
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  2.  39
    Needed: Modest witnesses and scholars.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2007 - Zygon 42 (2):281-284.
  3.  37
    Created co‐creator and the practice of medicine.Ann Pederson - 2004 - Zygon 39 (4):801-812.
  4.  54
    New directions, new collaborations.Ann Pederson - 2010 - Zygon 45 (2):499-505.
    In a world where all of life is on the edge of extinction and destruction by humankind, those who practice religion-and-science within a mutual dialogue bear the responsibility of doing so with this edge of life in mind. To speak of religion-and-science as a field of inquiry is to acknowledge the ethical responsibilities it entails. If one task of Zygon is to reformulate religion in light of the future dialogue of religion-and-science, we need to think about what kind of hope (...)
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  5.  56
    Instability and dissonance: Provocations from Sandra Harding.Ann Milliken Pederson - 1995 - Zygon 30 (3):369-382.
    Sandra Harding's work is useful, not only as a critique of the scientific method and its epistemological constructs, but also in providing new energy and insights to the discussions about epistemology between theology and science.Feminist theory has been critical of the worldviews inherited from the Enlightenment. No longer is there one unambiguous way of knowing ourselves and the world around us, a single vision of reality. Feminist philosophers of science like Sandra Harding and Donna Haraway have redefined the scientific method (...)
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  6.  55
    John Polkinghorne and the Task of Addressing a "Messy" World.Ann Pederson & Lou Ann Trost - 2000 - Zygon 35 (4):977-983.
    As a physicist‐theologian, John Polkinghorne has done a great service for the community of scholars engaged in the theology‐and‐science dialogue as well as for a broader audience of interested persons. We examine Polkinghorne's theological method to see what it suggests about his understanding of the function of systematic theology and his philosophy of science. His strong emphasis on rationality in theology corresponds to his epistemological discussions. Polkinghorne links his methodology to “thinking,” so “experience” seems relegated to the minds, and not (...)
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  7. The nature of embodiment: Religion and science in dialogue.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2010 - Zygon 45 (1):264-272.
    What is embodiment? And how does this notion apply not only to science qua science but also to the conversation between religion and science? I offer a descriptive analysis of an embodied conversation between religion, science, ethics, and technology. The domain of embodiment is one in which the participants practice humility in the face of others, become aware of their own limitations and finitude, bear witness to the other's finiteness and limitations, take account of the sociocultural atmosphere, and acknowledge the (...)
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  8.  74
    God, disease, and spiritual dilemmas: Reading the lives of women with breast cancer.Megan Eide & Ann Milliken Pederson - 2009 - Zygon 44 (1):85-96.
    To write about the disease of breast cancer from both scientific and spiritual perspectives is to reflect upon our genetic and spiritual ancestry. We examine the issues involved in breast cancer at the intersections of spirituality, technology, and science, using the fundamental thing we know about being human: our bodies. Our goal in this essay is to offer close readings of women's spiritual and bodily journeys through the disease of breast cancer. We have discovered that both illness and health come (...)
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  9. Science looks at spirituality David hay and spirituality as a natural phenomenon: Bringing Pawel M. Socha biological and psychological perspectives together Ellen Goldberg cognitive science and hathayoga.Harold J. Morowitz, Charley D. Hardwick, Ann Pederson, Gregory R. Peterson, Karl E. Peters, Nicole Schmitz-Moormann, James F. Salmon, S. J. Paul H. Carr, Michael W. DeLashmutt & James E. Huchingson - 2005 - Zygon 40 (3-4):788.
     
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  10.  24
    Faith and the Other.Ann Pederson - 1994 - Process Studies 23 (3):199-201.
  11.  19
    Forensic Justification.Ann Pederson - 1993 - Process Studies 22 (2):84-92.
  12.  47
    James Huchingson's Constructive Theology.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2002 - Zygon 37 (2):421-432.
    James Huchingson's book, Pandemonium Tremendum: Chaos and Mystery in the Life of God, is an artistic improvisation on recurrent themes in the dialogue between religion and science. Around the cantus firmus of the Pandemonium Tremendum Huchingson composes a grand metaphysical composition that is glorious in its detail, magnificent in its overarching themes, and careful in its attention to context. Much like a suspended chord between two different harmonies, Huchingson's theological composition dangles the reader in the tensions of religion and science, (...)
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  13.  47
    Karl Peters: Theology as a confessing discipline.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2005 - Zygon 40 (3):683-690.
    Karl Peters's book Dancing with the Sacred brings together his insights from evolutionary biology and ecology, world religions, and process thought into an integrated autobiographical reflection on his thoughts, teaching, and life. The book simultaneously engages readers in their own reflections about religion and science and reminds them that their reflections are freighted with moral responsibility. For Peters, self‐understanding correlates with understanding the world. The celebration of diversity coincides with the universal concerns that all face living together on this planet. (...)
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  14.  35
    Remembrance and Resilience: How the Bodyself Responds to Trauma.Ann Pederson, Erin Nuetzman, Jennifer Gubbels & Leonard Hummel - 2018 - Zygon 53 (4):1018-1035.
    How do the experiences of people who undergo extreme suffering and trauma in one generation get passed on to the next generation? And how do these experiences affect religious–spiritual beliefs and practices? Can we help to create resilience in these later generations through these religious–spiritual beliefs? In order to answer these questions, one must remember and understand not only how trauma is embodied and inherited, but also the role that religious beliefs and practices play in facing and overcoming the trauma. (...)
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  15.  44
    South dakota and abortion: A local story about how religion, medical science, and culture meet.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2007 - Zygon 42 (1):123-132.
    Abstract.Telling the tale about South Dakota's recent legislative ban on nearly all abortions gets messy, complicated, and dirty. There are no innocent subjects and no simple plot lines. The story reveals other stories underneath and over the top of the others. Stories counter stories, revealing who is in the know and who does the telling. To “tell the old, old story,” as the song goes, is not as simple as it may seem. Religion and medical science are caught in the (...)
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  16.  71
    The centrality of incarnation.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2008 - Zygon 43 (1):57-65.
    Abstract.What we urgently need at the beginning of the twenty‐first century is a christological vision that can shape and inform a new and powerful way of helping humankind to interpret their place within the universe. A christological vision that is unintelligible and uninteresting can have a profoundly deleterious soteriological implication: the orbit of God's saving grace will not be wide enough to encompass the universal place of humankind. Arthur Peacocke's move is clear and to the point: Only when the foundations (...)
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  17. “Writing the Agenda,” Summary and Response to the Panel Participants: V. V. Raman, Grace Wolf‐Chase, Ian Barbour, Vítor Westhelle.Ann Milliken Pederson - 2004 - Zygon 39 (2):379-382.
    This essay highlights the basic issues, goals, and questions for the future of ZCRS.
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  18.  14
    Religion in an Age of Science, The Gifford Lectures, Vol. One. [REVIEW]Ann Pederson - 1994 - Process Studies 23 (1):50-52.
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