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Speakers to Discuss Vocation
Through Lilly Endowment Program

Posted February 28, 2000

          HOLLAND -- A series of three talks at Hope College
  in March and April will address issues related to vocation,
  God's call in one's life.
          The addresses will be given on Monday, March 6;
  Thursday, March 9; and Monday, April 10.  They are among
  activities related to the college's participation in the
  Lilly Endowment's Theological Exploration of Vocation grant
  program.
          The public is invited.  Admission is free.
          The first address, "Vocation as Calling:  the
  Inner Voice and the Outer World," will be presented by Dr.
  Dale Soden on Monday, March 6, at 4 p.m. in the DeWitt
  Center Herrick Room.
          The series' keynote address, "Vocation and the
  Shape of the Christian Life," will be presented by Dr. Mark
  Schwehn on Thursday, March 9, at 4 p.m. in the Maas Center
  conference room.
          The final address, "The Practice of Dialogue:  A
  Crucial Dimension of the Vocation of Teaching," will be
  presented by Dr. Mary Boys on Monday, April 10, at 4 p.m. in
  the DeWitt Center Herrick Room.
          Soden is associate professor of history at
  Whitworth College and director of the Weyerhauser Center for
  Faith and Learning.  He is a graduate of Pacific Lutheran
  University and received his Ph.D. from University of
  Washington.  Soden's research on the history of the
  relationship between religion and public policy in the
  Pacific Northwest has been supported by the Pew Charitable
  Trust.
          Schwehn is professor of humanities and dean of
  Christ College, the honors college at Valparaiso University.
  Among his many publications is the book "Exiles from Eden:
  Religion and the Academic Vocation in America."  He is a
  graduate of Valparaiso and received his Ph.D. from Stanford
  University.  
          Boys is the Skinner and McAlpin Professor of
  Practical Theology at Union Seminary.  She is a graduate of
  Fort Wright College, and her Ed.D. was conferred jointly by
  Teachers College, Columbia University and Union Seminary.
  Her research interests include the intersection of biblical
  studies and pedagogy.  She has been a member of the Sisters
  of the Holy Names for more than 30 years.
          The DeWitt Center is located on Columbia Avenue at
  12th Street, and the Herrick Room is in the southwest corner
  of the building's second floor.  The Maas Center is located
  on Columbia Avenue at 11th Street.
          The talks on March 6 and April 10 are co-sponsored
  by the college's Senior Seminar Program.
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